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OS X cannot see ext partitions. You would be better to do this on Linux. You can install support e.g OS X Fuse as outlined in http://osxdaily.com/2014/03/20/mount-ext-linux-file-system-mac/ You will also need FUSE-Ext2 as https://github.com/osxfuse/osxfuse/wiki/Ext I am not sure if this will allow you to create ext4 partitions, but you can certainly mount ...


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The instructions from Ubuntu are for creating a bootable USB thumb drive for trying and installing Ubuntu. They aren't really meant for making a persistent running installation - doing an installation is one of the options when booted from the thumb drive. If you followed the very last instruction in the guide you linked and were not given the option to boot ...


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Well, if you had data already on the drive, it's gone. You could use a data recover, or ship it off somewhere. But, I'll just go into formatting the drive. A. Sorta. Generally Linux uses a diffrent type of format for drives (ext4, and a couple others) so it could be that it did work, and your Mac just can't read it. B. If it really did get messed up (you ...


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With XBMC installed on a Linux machine and without any other software on my Mac, I can stream anything I want. To do this: Configure XBMC as an Airplay receiver : go to System > Services > Airplay and enable Airplay (I do not use password) On your Mac, Open Audio Midi Setup Right click on the Airplay item on the left side and choose “Use this device for ...


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Download the desired .img file Open a Terminal (under Utilities) If you have and .iso file, you could convert to .img with the command hdiutil convert -format UDRW -o ~/path/to/target.img ~/path/to/source.iso. Run diskutil list to get the current list of devices Insert your flash media Run diskutil list again and determine the device node assigned to your ...


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Installing Linux or any other OS on your Mac does not void your warranty as provided here: https://www.apple.com/legal/warranty/products/embedded-mac-warranty-row.html The only thing you should be concerned about if anything is the fact that Apple will not provide support for Linux if you choose to install it on your Mac. If you were to experience issues ...


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I don't believe it should affect your hardware warranty, no. If you had to return the MacBook to Apple and they couldn't boot into Linux, they could just attach an external disk with OS X on it and boot from that. There are also other options that Apple (or you) can use to boot from OS X such as Internet Recovery, read about the recovery options here. It ...



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