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Install Debian On Macbook Pro UPD

Install Debian On Macbook Pro >>>

How to Install Debian On Macbook Pro

If you want to run Debian Linux on your Macbook Pro, you have two options: dual booting or using a virtual machine. Dual booting allows you to choose between Debian and macOS at startup, while a virtual machine lets you run Debian inside macOS as a separate application. In this article, we will show you how to do both.

Dual Booting Debian and macOS

To dual boot Debian and macOS, you need to create a bootable USB drive with Debian installer, partition your Mac's hard drive, and install Debian on the new partition. Here are the steps:

Download the latest Debian ISO image from Choose the amd64 architecture and the netinst image.

Insert a USB drive (at least 4 GB) into your Mac and format it as FAT32 using Disk Utility.

Open Terminal and run the following command to identify your USB drive's device name (e.g. /dev/disk2):

diskutil list

Run the following command to copy the Debian ISO image to your USB drive (replace /dev/disk2 with your device name and /path/to/debian.iso with the location of the downloaded ISO file):

sudo dd if=/path/to/debian.iso of=/dev/disk2 bs=1m

This will take some time, so be patient.

When the process is done, eject your USB drive using Disk Utility or Finder.

Restart your Mac and hold down the Option key while it boots. You should see a screen with two icons: one for macOS and one for EFI Boot. Select EFI Boot to boot from your USB drive.

Follow the instructions on the screen to start the Debian installer. Choose Graphical install and select your language, keyboard layout, and timezone.

When you reach the partitioning step, choose Manual and select your Mac's hard drive (e.g. /dev/sda). You should see a list of existing partitions, including one for macOS (e.g. /dev/sda2) and one for EFI System Partition (e.g. /dev/sda1).

Create a new partition for Debian by selecting the free space and choosing Create a new partition. Enter the size you want (e.g. 50 GB) and choose Primary as the type. Then select Done setting up the partition.

Select the new partition and choose Use as. Select Ext4 journaling file system as the format and / as the mount point. Then select Done setting up the partition.

If you want to create a swap partition for Debian, repeat the previous two steps but choose Use as swap area instead of Ext4 journaling file system.

When you are done with partitioning, select Finish partitioning and write changes to disk. Confirm that you want to write the changes by selecting Yes.

The installer will continue with installing the base system, configuring the network, setting up users and passwords, and installing additional software. You can choose which desktop environment you want to install (e.g. GNOME, KDE, XFCE, etc.).

When the installation is complete, select Continue and reboot your Mac. You should see a menu with two options: Debian and macOS. Choose Debian to boot into your new Linux system.

Using a Virtual Machine to Run Debian on macOS

If you don't want to modify your Mac's hard drive or switch between operating systems at startup, you can use a virtual machine to run Debian on macOS. A virtual machine is a software that emulates a computer inside another computer. You can use a free virtualization software like VirtualBox or VMware Fusion to create and run a virtual machine with Debian on your Mac. Here are the steps:

Download and install VirtualBox from

Download the latest Debian ISO image from Choose the amd64 architecture and the netinst image.

Open VirtualBox and click on New aa16f39245


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