Trending February 2024 # How To Install Asahi Linux On Your M1 Mac # Suggested March 2024 # Top 10 Popular

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While M1 Macs are great, they cannot run a Linux distro natively until recently. Asahi Linux, an Arch-based distro, is the first Linux distro specially made for M1 machines, and you can run it natively on Macs with the M1, M1 Pro, and M1 Max chips. Moreover, you can dual boot Asahi Linux to use it without replacing your macOS. In this tutorial, we cover everything, including how to download, install, and even uninstall Asahi Linux.

Before You Start

Asahi Linux is still in its Alpha release. As of now, you can’t run it on Mac Studio. Some of the features, like DisplayPort, GPU acceleration, and Touch Bar (for 13” MacBook Pro), don’t work yet.

You can get the complete list of “What doesn’t” work on the official announcement page. Although, in my usage, I found that Bluetooth works just fine, but the official announcement page said it is not working.

Installing Asahi Linux

Asahi Linux has a self-explanatory installer. As long as you understand and answer the on-screen prompts, you are good to go.

Note: make sure to keep a backup of your important data before starting the installation process.

To install Asahi Linux, open the terminal on your macOS and run:

    Enter your sudo password when prompted. (Your sudo password is your Mac’s user password.) The terminal will prompt you to make sure that you have read the documentation. Press Enter to continue.

    A prompt will ask you if you want to enable expert mode or not. You can choose either one. In my case, I am pressing N and Enter to continue with the normal mode. This will show you your username and the basic information about the partitions.

    Resizing Your macOS Partition

      When it asks you to “Choose what to do,” press r and Enter to resize your existing partition and make space for the Linux distro.

        A prompt will ask you to set a new size for your macOS. You can use a percentage, storage size, or enter min (which will shrink your macOS to the minimum possible size). For example, you can enter 70% to set your macOS size to 70% of the total space. I am entering “230GB” to make my macOS shrink to 230GB.

        You will see how much space you will have freed up after resizing. Press y and Enter to continue and start resizing your partition.

          Press Enter when the resizing is completed.

          Installing Asahi Linux on the New Partition

            When prompted with “Choose what to do” again, press f and Enter to install the Asahi Linux in the free space.

              You will see the prompt “Choose an OS to install.” Choose the one that suits you best. I am choosing “1” to install Asahi Linux with all the preinstalled apps. Type your chosen number and press Enter.

                You will be prompted with the question “How much space should be allocated to the new OS?” As before, you can enter a storage size or percentage of the free space. Entering min and max will allocate the minimum and maximum possible space for the Linux distro. I am entering “max” to allocate all the free space to Asahi Linux. Enter a name for your OS, press Enter and the script will download and set up everything for you. If it asks for the admin credentials, enter your macOS user password.

                  When everything is configured, you will be asked to press Enter to read the instructions. Read the instructions carefully, which are crucial for successfully booting into Asahi Linux.

                    Press Enter to shut down your Mac.

                      Wait 15 seconds for the system to fully shut down, then press and hold your power button until you see “Entering startup options” or a spinner.

                        You will see a list of volumes on the startup options. Select the volume with your previously-set OS name and select “Continue.”

                          On the terminal, press Enter to continue the installation process.

                            You will be asked to enter the password for your username. Use the same username and password if you are prompted again.

                              Press y and Enter if you are asked whether you want to continue.

                                Press Enter to reboot, then select Arch Linux from the grub menu to boot into Asahi Linux.

                                Completing Asahi Linux Setup Screen

                                  Once you boot into Asahi Linux, you will see a setup page for Asahi Linux. Set your language, region, time zone, and keyboard layout as you would do with any other Linux distro.

                                    Enter a username, computer name, and password (These can be different from your macOS credentials) and press “Next.”

                                      On the summary screen, press “Set up” to finish the setup. Press “Done” on the Finish screen, which will take you to the login screen.

                                        Use your previously-set password to log in.

                                        Installing Packages on Asahi Linux

                                        You can use pacman to install any package for arm64 architecture from official Arch Linux repositories. Learn all about pacman here.

                                        For example, to install chúng tôi run:

                                        sudo

                                        pacman

                                        -S

                                        nodejs npm

                                        and press Y and Enter to confirm.

                                        You can also build a package from the source and install it if you want to.

                                        Using macOS and Asahi Linux Together

                                        Asahi Linux is made to run alongside your macOS. However, when you turn your Mac on, it will boot by default into Asahi Linux. To boot into macOS, press and hold your power button until you see “Entering startup options” or a spinner, then select Macintosh HD and press “Continue.”

                                        Uninstalling Asahi Linux

                                        You can uninstall Asahi Linux by deleting the partitions for Asahi Linux.

                                        Run diskutil list in your macOS terminal and copy the volume identifier from the line with “EFI” and your Linux OS’s name in it.

                                        In my case, the line is “EFI EFI – MINIX,” and the identifier is “disk0s4.”

                                          To delete the volume, run:

                                          diskutil eraseVolume JHFS+ drive

                                          /

                                          drive

                                          /

                                          YourDiskIdentifier

                                          Make sure to replace “YourDiskIdentifier” with the actual disk identifier.

                                            Now open the Disk Utility app. Select “Partition” from the top border and delete the first three consecutive partitions at the end of your Macintosh HD partition.

                                            To delete a partition, select the partition and press the “–” button. Make sure to delete the correct partitions. The first partition’s name will be your Linux OS’s name. The second partition is named “drive,” which is around 500MB. The third partition is the partition for Asahi Linux’s home directory, which will display the home directory’s size of Asahi Linux. (It will be closer to the size of your total allocated storage for Asahi Linux.)

                                            This will open a new window with the partition names you are going to delete. Select “Partition.”

                                            It will take some time, and your Mac may temporarily appear to be frozen, which is totally normal.

                                            Select “Done” when the process completes.

                                            Fixing the Boot Screen

                                              Now that you are done with Disk Utility, restart your Mac. On the boot screen, you will see a “Custom kernel failed to boot” warning.

                                              Select “Startup disk.”

                                              Your Mac will continue to start as usual.

                                              Frequently Asked Questions Do I need a USB drive to install Asahi Linux?

                                              No. You can complete the installation process without using any external USB drive.

                                              Can I install x86 architecture-based packages on Asahi Linux?

                                              No. Asahi Linux is an Arm architecture-based distro, and you can only install packages that have a build for Arm.

                                              Can dual-booting macOS and Asahi Linux slow down my macOS?

                                              No. Your Mac will run and allocate resources like CPU and memory for one operating system at a time, so there shouldn’t be a performance drop on macOS.

                                              Muhammad Munna

                                              Muhammad Munna is an Electrical Engineering student who is passionate about technology and writing. He loves to experiment with different techs and dig deep into them. In his free time, he can be found fiddling with his smartphone camera.

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                                              You're reading How To Install Asahi Linux On Your M1 Mac

                                              How To Install Spotify On Linux

                                              Spotify is the most popular streaming music service in the world. Plenty of people rely on it for almost all of their music. While it’s totally possible to listen from your web browser, it’s much nicer to have an app directly on your desktop.

                                              Spotify has actually been supporting Linux for quite some time, now. While most distributions don’t include it in their main repositories for licensing reasons, it’s really not hard to get the official player installed on your Linux PC.

                                              Install Spotify

                                              Spotify technically only packages for Debian distributions and via a Snap, but other distributions have dedicated package maintainers that have taken up the task of packaging Spoitfy for their favorite distribution. Follow the set of instructions that best matches your version of Linux.

                                              Ubuntu/Debian

                                              The Spotify developers actually maintain a package repository for Debian-based distributions like Ubuntu and Linux Mint. You can add the repository and automatically receive the latest updates direct from the source.

                                              First, add the repository key to your system.

                                              sudo nano /etc/apt/sources.list.d/spotify.list

                                              Place the following line inside.

                                              sudo

                                              apt update

                                              sudo

                                              apt

                                              install

                                              spotify-client

                                              Alternatively, Ubuntu users can install Spotify via Snap.

                                              Fedora

                                              Fedora doesn’t have an official Spotify package, but the RPM Fusion repository absolutely does. That said, in testing for this article the RPM Fusion method was a complete disaster. Don’t go that route. Instead, you can skip down to the Snap, or you can make use of Flatpak, which tends to be better supported on Fedora.

                                              sudo

                                              dnf

                                              install

                                              flatpak

                                              Spotify is available for Arch through the AUR. If you don’t have an AUR helper, you can clone the repository found on its AUR page and build with makepkg.

                                              cd

                                              spotify

                                              Otherwise, install it with your AUR helper.

                                              sudo

                                              pikaur

                                              -S

                                              spotify

                                              Confirm and install.

                                              Snap

                                              Of course, you can bypass all of this on any system that can install snaps. Install the official Spotify snap instead.

                                              snap

                                              install

                                              spotify Using Spotify

                                              The client is a graphical application. You can find it under the “Sound and Video” or “Multimedia” section of your desktop environment. GNOME systems list it alphabetically under “Spotify.”

                                              When you launch Spotify for the first time, it will prompt you to log in or sign up for Spotify. Enter your account info, and you’ll arrive at an interface similar to the one you’re used to online and on other platforms.

                                              Congratulations! You’re ready to listen to your favorite streaming music on Linux!

                                              Nick Congleton

                                              Nick is a freelance tech. journalist, Linux enthusiast, and a long time PC gamer.

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                                              How To Install Zoom On Linux

                                              “Can I install Zoom on Linux?” was the first question that came to mind when my bosses informed me that we would be working from home and using Zoom for remote meetings and one-on-one interactions with fellow employees and clients. The answer to that first question is yes, you can install Zoom on Linux. Let’s look at how to download and install the Zoom client on four different Linux distributions: Fedora, Manjaro (Arch), OpenSUSE, and Ubuntu/Debian.

                                              How to Install Zoom in Fedora

                                              To show how to install Zoom in Fedora, we are using Fedora 35. To get started,, you have to first download the package from the Zoom website.

                                              Open your web browser and go to the Zoom download page.

                                              Open a terminal window and type the following command:

                                              Enter the root password when prompted.

                                              Wait for Zoom to be installed.

                                              How to Install Zoom in OpenSUSE

                                              A fork of openSUSE Linux Enterprise, openSUSE Leap, is one of the most stable and popular Linux distros in the open source community. We are using openSUSE Leap for this tutorial.

                                              Once installed, you can launch Zoom from the Applications menu.

                                              This will allow you to install Zoom with a GUI interface.

                                              How to Install Zoom in Manjaro

                                              Manjaro is based on Arch Linux and is a distro that is easy to use, particularly for new Linux users.

                                              Note that installing the Zoom client on an Arch-based distro differs greatly from installing on a Debian-based or RHEL-based distro. With an Arch-based distro, you need to run the makefile command to install the Zoom client.

                                              Open a terminal to install the git and base-devel tools.

                                              sudo

                                              pacman

                                              -S

                                              git

                                              base-devel

                                              Get the Zoom package via the git clone.

                                              cd

                                              zoom makepkg

                                              -si

                                              Enter “y” when prompted to proceed with the installation.

                                              Once installed, you can launch Zoom from the Applications menu.

                                              How to Install Zoom in Ubuntu/Debian

                                              Once installed, you can launch Zoom from the Applications menu.

                                              Frequently Asked Questions 1. Why should I install Zoom on Linux when there are so many Zoom plugins?

                                              Although the Zoom plugin is available for multiple web browsers, in the rare event your web browser stops working, you have the Zoom client. Besides, sometimes it takes months after a new release for the developers to update plugins.

                                              2. Can you easily uninstall the Zoom client?

                                              Uninstalling Zoom is a snap from the command line. All distros can be uninstalled via a single command.

                                              For example, to uninstall the Zoom client from an Ubuntu-based distro, enter the following from the command line:

                                              sudo

                                              apt

                                              autoremove zoom

                                              Alternatively, to uninstall from a Red-Hat based distro, enter the following from the command line:

                                              sudo

                                              yum remove

                                              zoom

                                              The Arch distro install is just as easy:

                                              sudo

                                              pacman

                                              -Rs

                                              zoom

                                              Uninstalling Zoom from other Linux distros is just as simple.

                                              3. Why not just install Zoom from the distro’s repository?

                                              Linux development teams have been slow to adopt Zoom in their repositories. They’re coming around, though. For example, Fedora includes Zoom in its repository.

                                              It’s refreshing to see Linux installation options for such a popular application like Zoom – especially when so many application development teams overlook Linux when they release a new version of an application. Not only do the Zoom developers offer a Linux installation, they go the extra mile by offering multiple installs for different Linux distros, including Ubuntu, Debian, and Arch.

                                              If you’re looking for some extra help with Zoom, check out this Zoom keyboard shortucuts cheatsheet and how to use a custom background with Zoom.

                                              Michael Travis Rose

                                              Travis is a United States Navy veteran and a battle-scarred IT professional from the days of paper tape, punched cards, and floppy disks. For the past four decades, he immersed himself in all things technology-related. Particularly Cloud Technologies (Azure, Google Cloud, AWS), Linux, and FOSS. He has been writing professionally on these and other topics for the past ten years.

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                                              Our latest tutorials delivered straight to your inbox

                                              Sign up for all newsletters.

                                              By signing up, you agree to our Privacy Policy and European users agree to the data transfer policy. We will not share your data and you can unsubscribe at any time.

                                              How To Install Linux On Chromebook (Guide)

                                              Chromebooks are meant to be easy to use, and that is exactly where Chrome OS shines. However, Chrome OS isn’t as functional as compared to other operating systems like Linux. So, if you are someone who loves to tinker, you might have wondered if you could install another operating system, such as Ubuntu, on your Chromebook. So, here is how to install Linux on a Chromebook:

                                              Install Ubuntu on Chromebook with Crouton

                                              In order to install Ubuntu on a Chromebook, you will first have to download Crouton. Crouton – an acronym for “Chromium OS Universal Chroot Environment” – is a bundle of scripts that allow the easy installation of Linux systems such as Ubuntu, and Debian. We will use Crouton to install Ubuntu on our Chromebook. Just follow the steps below:

                                              1. First, you will have to enable Developer Mode in Chrome OS. You can check out our detailed article on the same.

                                              Note: Unfortunately, as of this writing, Ubuntu’s XFCE, and Unity Desktop Environments aren’t working properly on Chromebooks, which is why I would suggest that you use LXDE for the time being.

                                              6. When the installation is finished, simply type “sudo startlxde” to start the Linux desktop. You will be asked for the encryption passphrase you created while installing Ubuntu, just key it in, and you’re ready to go.

                                              Switch Back to Chrome OS from Linux

                                              If you want to get back to Chrome OS from Ubuntu, you can simply log out of Ubuntu in the normal way, and you’ll immediately be taken back to Chrome OS.

                                              You should be able to switch between Linux, and Chrome OS, on the fly, by using Ctrl + Alt + Shift + Forward, and Ctrl + Alt + Shift + Back (on ARM Chromebooks), and Ctrl + Alt + Forward, and Ctrl + Alt + Back, followed by Ctrl + Alt + Refresh (on Intel Chromebooks), but unfortunately, that didn’t work for me on LXDE on my Asus Chromebook Flip.

                                              Linux on a Chromebook: The Experience

                                              Ubuntu works very well on a Chromebook. However, since the XFCE, and Unity Desktop Environments aren’t working, as yet, you’re stuck with using LXDE – a Desktop Environment not many people like. The only problem I noticed with LXDE, is the fact that if you own a touch enabled Chromebook, like the Asus Chromebook Flip, the touch doesn’t work very predictably in LXDE, and the UI is a tad too small. However, at least the latter can be fixed by adjusting the screen resolution for Linux.

                                              Overall, though, the experience is very smooth, and everything works as one would expect. So, if you’re wondering if it’s worth the effort, it kind of is.

                                              Install Linux on Chromebook to Unlock Its Potential

                                              You can use this method to easily install Linux/Ubuntu on a Chromebook, and unlock its true power. When you’re running Linux on a Chromebook, you can install Linux apps in the same way as you would install them on a normal Linux computer, by using apt-get. However, if you’re using an ARM Chromebook, some apps might not work properly for you. Chances of apps working are much better on an Chromebook with an Intel processor.

                                              How To Install Linux Deepin Desktop On Ubuntu

                                              Linux Deepin is a beautiful Linux Distro based on Ubuntu. While we have reviewed Linux Deepin and has full of praise for it, the latest version 12.12 is even better, more elegant and is running more smoothly. If you have no intention to format your PC and install Linux Deepin from scratch, here is how you can install the Linux Deepin Desktop on Ubuntu and access it from the login screen.

                                              In your Ubuntu, open a terminal.

                                              The first thing we are going to do is to add the repository for Linux Deepin packages.

                                              sudo

                                              nano

                                              /

                                              etc

                                              /

                                              apt

                                              /

                                              sources.list

                                              Add the lines at the end of the file:

                                              Next, we are going to fetch and import the public key for Linux Deepin packages.

                                              gpg

                                              –import

                                              deepin-keyring.gpg

                                              sudo

                                              apt-get update

                                              Lastly, install the Linux Deepin desktop environment:

                                              sudo

                                              apt-get install

                                              dde-meta-core

                                              This will install a big bunch of files to your system and could take a long time, depending on your Internet connection.

                                              Additionally, you can add the Deepin Music Player, Software Center and Settings panel to the mix:

                                              sudo

                                              apt-get install

                                              python-deepin-gsettings deepin-music-player deepin-software-center

                                              Once the installation finished, restart your computer (or log out of your existing session). You should find the new Deepin Desktop Environment available for selection in the login screen.

                                              Here are some screenshots:

                                              Linux Deepin Desktop:

                                              Linux Deepin Software Center:

                                              Linux Deepin Music Player:

                                              Linux Deepin System Settings

                                              Note that this will not give you a complete Linux Deepin experience. Some of the applications (such as Nautilus) will retain their original look and feel. Nevertheless, this is still one of the best way to use Linux Deepin without reformatting your computer.

                                              Damien

                                              Damien Oh started writing tech articles since 2007 and has over 10 years of experience in the tech industry. He is proficient in Windows, Linux, Mac, Android and iOS, and worked as a part time WordPress Developer. He is currently the owner and Editor-in-Chief of Make Tech Easier.

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                                              Our latest tutorials delivered straight to your inbox

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                                              By signing up, you agree to our Privacy Policy and European users agree to the data transfer policy. We will not share your data and you can unsubscribe at any time.

                                              How To Install Linux/Ubuntu On Surface Pro Tablets

                                              How to install Linux/Ubuntu on Surface Pro tablets

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                                              INSTALL BY CLICKING THE DOWNLOAD FILE

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                                              Fortect is a tool that does not simply cleans up your PC, but has a repository with several millions of Windows System files stored in their initial version. When your PC encounters a problem, Fortect will fix it for you, by replacing bad files with fresh versions. To fix your current PC issue, here are the steps you need to take:

                                              Download Fortect and install it on your PC.

                                              Start the tool’s scanning process to look for corrupt files that are the source of your problem

                                              Fortect has been downloaded by

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                                              readers this month.

                                              Well, Windows 10 runs smoothly on the Surface Pro, but I think some users are wondering how and if they can install any other operating systems on their Surface Pro device.

                                              You will be glad to hear that the answer is ‘Yes’. You can always change your operating system to Ubuntu.

                                              All that’s necessary for you to have is only a USB drive or perhaps a Micro SD card and you can get started right away with the installation of Linux on your Surface Pro device.

                                              Also, before you get started with the installation of Linux on the Surface Pro device, it would be highly recommended that you back up all your files and folders in Windows 10 to prevent any loss of information.

                                              Steps to install Linux/Ubuntu on Surface Pro 1. Turn off Secure Boot

                                              First of all, we need to disable the “Secure Boot” feature.

                                              Move the mouse cursor over the right of the screen to open the Charms bar in your Windows 10 system.

                                              Under the “General” topic, you will have there “Settings” panel, you will have to choose the feature “Advanced Startup”.

                                              This feature will restart your system again and will bring it back up with a black screen and two options available for you.

                                              After you tap the “Secure Boot Feature”, a menu will pop up and you will have the option to set it as Disable.

                                              After you set the “Secure Boot Feature” to “Disable”, you need to tap “Exit Setup” and your Surface Pro will restart again.

                                              Secure Boot stopped working? Don’t worry, we’ve got the right solution for you.

                                              2. Boot from USB/Micro SD card

                                              Expert tip:

                                              Place the USB drive or Micro SD card in the Surface Pro USB slot or Micro SD slot.

                                              Move the mouse cursor to the right side of the screen and from the Charms Bar tap the “Settings” icon.

                                              From there tap the “Change PC Settings” and tap again the “Advanced Startup” feature as you did above.

                                              In this menu, you will have access to the available boot options that you have in your system.

                                              Tap from this menu the USB stick or Micro SD you have the Linux Ubuntu on.

                                              Now it will boot into the USB stick or MicroSD.

                                              After the USB with Linux Ubuntu boots up, you will be presented with two options:

                                              Install the Linux Ubuntu in your system

                                              We will choose the second option and boot directly the Linux Ubuntu from the stick.

                                              When we get into Ubuntu, you will have an option on the desktop to continue with the installation of Ubuntu.

                                              Note: After the installation from the USB stick or Micro SD card is completed, you will notice that your screen will look a bit smaller and it will be quite hard to use it properly. For this, you will need to set the scale a bit higher from inside Ubuntu. If you don’t mind the small icons, then you can start using it right away.

                                              Can’t boot Windows 10 after installing Ubuntu? Check out this guide and solve the problem in no time.

                                              Was it hard to Install Ubuntu on your Surface Pro device? Now, you have a brand new Linux Ubuntu operating system on your Surface Pro device.

                                              If you’re interested in how to properly dual boot Windows 10 with another OS, check out this amazing guide.

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