You posted in a comment: "Currently it appears to be mission impossible." Well, here is an example question, where an user had Windows installed to BIOS boot from an external drive on a 2012 Mac.
I believe your model Mac is suppose to BIOS boot Windows 10. You have a BIOS booting Windows 10 installed on the internal drive. You should probably ...
The issue is not the type of external drive you use e.g. Flash Drive, Hard Disk etc but how the drive is formatted.
Windows and macOS can both read and write FAT and exFAT formatted drives. A flash drive defaults to one of these depending on its size.
By default Windows drives are formatted to NTFS. macOS includes (or perhaps used to include) a driver that ...
In Windows, Search for:
Apple Software Update
Click on it.
If any updates are available, click on Install.
Click Yes if prompted.
If still cannot, check here - No Mac Startup Disk - Apple Support Communities
Hope this helps!
I assume you are trying to install Windows 10 on the MacBookPro 2013. Your question does not provide enough information that can be used to generate an exact answer. I would need to know which version of firmware is currently installed on your Mac. This firmware is tied to the latest version of macOS (OS X) that was installed on your Mac. You may need later ...
What worked for me is the following, using two USB sticks, but without any terminal and brew magic:
Format both USB sticks using macOS Disk Utility, USB stick A (>2 GB) with FAT32 and USB stick B (>8 GB) with exFAT.
Download the Windows 10 ISO and open it with macOS Finder.
Copy everything except sources folder onto USB stick A (drag and drop).
On the ...
You can use the dd command to clone the disk as follows:
If the source SDD is larger than the destination SSD, start up your Mac in Windows 10 and shrink the partition on the source disk, as explained in this Microsoft document: Shrink a basic volume, so that its size is smaller than the destination SSD. Then restart your Mac in macOS.
Connect both SSD ...
So I've had this issue with a Mac Pro 5,1. After reboot, I would have to hold down option key and select to boot into Windows/Bootcamp otherwise I would get the no bootable disk message. It's an NVRAM issue.
You have to reset the NVRAM by holding down option + command + P + R while booting. It will restart and then you have to hold down the option key and ...
There is a way but you need to enable 1 thing in windows - it means - make a writable ftp server and connect to that server directly from ios app named „files” then you can do it. Only that you need to know how to configure ftp in windows (but that’s not a place I think for sharing thoughts about windows).
I couldn't find the way to do it natively on the iPad so I used the application Filemail (mirror) (gratis), which:
allows users to select all photos+videos in one click (open Filemail then upload all pics/vids from there)
doesn't stop uploads after the iPad gets auto-locked.
doesn't require no registration to send up to 50 GB
doesn't have any ad.
Option 1: Native Split View in Big Sur
Make sure you have at least two windows on your desktop
Start by hovering your mouse over the green maximise button of one of these windows
Click on "Tile Window to Left of Screen"
Then, choose the other window, which should become the right part of your tiled window arrangement, by clicking on that window....
Macos doesn’t have any special ability to run other applications or OS apart from using virtualization to install windows or Linux guest OS on macOS host machines. Boot Camp makes permanent changes to your disk, so virtualization is usually easier to free up space than running windows on Mac hardware directly.