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DiskMaker X 7 Installer Screen. Drag the DiskMaker X 7 icon to the Applications folder alias as shown by the gray arrow on the installer screen. In seconds, the app is installed and ready to go, but wait before launching it because you need to Download the macOS High Sierra Installer. Sep 28, 2017 DiskMaker X 7 Installer Screen. Drag the DiskMaker X 7 icon to the Applications folder alias as shown by the gray arrow on the installer screen. In seconds, the app is installed and ready to go, but wait before launching it because you need to Download the macOS High Sierra Installer.
It automates the process of creating a bootable macos 10.13 high sierra usb drive, requiring little input from you. And the results are virtually the same with the aforementioned method. If you wish to use diskmaker x to create the bootable macos 10.13 high sierra usb drive, here is what you need to do: make a bootable usb mac os high sierra. What OS X versions are compatible with DiskMaker X? This tool is compatible with the following versions of Apple's desktop operating system: OS X 10.14 Mojave. OS X 10.13 High Sierra. OS X 10.12 Sierra. OS X 10.11 El Capitan. OS X 10.10 Yosemite. OS X 10.9 Mavericks. OS X 10.8 Mountain Lion. Bookmark this page so you can return to these solutions if you have the need Although the instructions are geared toward macOS High Sierra, the DiskMaker X app can create bootable installers for most versions of the Mac OS. (DiskMaker X 7 is a handy donationware utility for creating Mac OS bootable installers.) To make use of DiskMaker. MacOS High Sierra (10.13) Install Disk: DiskMaker X 7 for macOS High Sierra: DiskMaker 7.0.1 (9.3 MB). This version of DiskMaker X is not able to build a Mavericks installer from Mac OS X 10.6.8. More information here. Creating a bootable macOS 10.13 High Sierra USB drive is very easy. All you need is a Mac, as the tools provided for the process are only available on OS X and macOS, and a USB drive with a capacity of 8GB or more. I will also explain how to use a dedicated third-party tool, in case you decide that this option suits you better.
I think my question comes down to, 'how can I downgrade to the previous version of iTune?'
Here's the background...
After the bad idea of 'upgrading' to High Sierra, and working through an endless list of problems, I just ran into a new one. iTunes will no longer recognize my iPod. It's the Classic 160GB (the best iPod ever).
The iPod shows up in the System Report as a USB device. It also shows up on the desktop as a volume. Clearly the Mac recognizes it as an iPod and a working USB device.
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iTunes refuses to show it in the list of devices.
In a chat with Apple support, I was told my iPod is no longer supported.
Looking in the Console, I found message from iTunes such as these. This seems to confirm that iTunes no longer recognizes or supports the iPod classic.
Jan 1 14:48:05 Sofa iTunesHelper: Entered:__thr_AMMuxedDeviceDisconnected, mux-device:440
Jan 1 14:48:05 Sofa iTunes: tid:353b - Mux ID not found in mapping dictionary
Jan 1 14:48:05 Sofa iTunesHelper: tid:6a5b - Mux ID not found in mapping dictionary
Jan 1 14:48:05 Sofa iTunes: tid:353b - Can't handle disconnect with invalid ecid
Jan 1 14:48:05 Sofa iTunesHelper: tid:6a5b - Can't handle disconnect with invalid ecid
Jan 1 14:48:11 Sofa iTunes: got ConnectionInvalid message
Jan 1 14:49:09 Sofa iTunes: Entered:_AMMuxedVersion2DeviceConnected, mux-device:445
Jan 1 14:49:09 Sofa iTunesHelper: Entered:_AMMuxedVersion2DeviceConnected, mux-device:445
Jan 1 14:49:09 Sofa iTunes: tid:1480b - unable to query device capabilities
Jan 1 14:49:09 Sofa iTunesHelper: tid:6a5b - unable to query device capabilities
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Jan 1 14:49:29 Sofa com.apple.xpc.launchd (com.apple.iTunesHelper.3288): Service exited with abnormal code: 1
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Jan 1 14:51:56 Sofa com.apple.xpc.launchd (com.apple.xpc.launchd.domain.pid.quicklookd.408): Path not allowed in target domain: type = pid, path = /Library/Frameworks/iTunesLibrary.framework/Versions/A/XPCServices/com.apple.iT unesLibraryService.xpc error = 147: The specified service did not ship in the requestor's bundle, origin = /System/Library/Frameworks/QuickLook.framework/Versions/A/Resources/quicklookd. app
Jan 1 14:52:03 Sofa iTunesHelper: Entered:_AMMuxedVersion2DeviceConnected, mux-device:1
Jan 1 14:52:03 Sofa iTunesHelper: tid:1803 - unable to query device capabilities
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iPod classic, macOS High Sierra (10.13.2)
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Posted on Jan 1, 2018 4:08 PM
*Quick note from Save Apple Dollars - Older OS X Images can now be downloaded directly from Apple at https://support.apple.com/en-us/HT211683 please right click on the image link and select “save as”.
By Roman Loyola at www.macworld.com
Senior Editor, Macworld JUL 3, 2017 1:32 PM PDT
Apple uses its App Store to distribute its software, like new Mac operating systems. It’s convenient, but sometimes it can take a while for a download to finish. And if you have multiple Macs, it’s inefficient to download the new OS to each and every Mac.
That’s why I like to make a bootable external drive for the sole purpose of installing the Mac operating system. When I need to tend to a bunch of Macs, it’s much faster to use a bootable drive instead of going to each Mac, launching the App Store, searching for the operating system, downloading it (after entering my Apple ID), and then running the installer.
You can create a bootable USB flash drive with the macOS Sierra installer that’s now available. The installer software will take up nearly 5GB of storage space. Here’s how to create a bootable macOS Sierra installer drive.
Macworld also has bootable-install-drive instructions for:
Lion (OS X 10.7)
Download the macOS Sierra installer
Launch the App Store app, then look for macOS Sierra in the store. (Here’s a link.) Click on the Download button, and your Mac will download the installer to your Applications folder. If it automatically launches after download, quit the installer.
Keep the installer in the Applications folder.
If you’ve already upgraded your Mac to Sierra, the installer is removed from the Applications folder. You can download it again if you go to Purchased in the App Store. Look for macOS Sierra in the list of apps that you’ve bought, and click on the Download button. If it automatically launches after download, quit the installer.
Get an external drive
You can use a USB flash drive or a hard drive with room for the installer software. I’ve used different drives with success, including a VisionTek 120GB USB 3.0 Pocket Solid State Drive ($83 on Amazon) and an old 8GB Iomega Micro Mini Hard Drive.
Don’t worry if the drive isn’t formatted for the Mac. The drive will be reformatted automatically as part of the process. Change the name of your drive to Untitled; you need to do this for the steps below.
The quick and easy way
The process detailed below involves the Terminal. If your really don’t want to use Terminal, there are a couple of free apps you can use.
Install Disk Creator is a straightforward way to create a boot disk. I was able to make a macOS Sierra external USB boot disk in a few minutes, and the installation worked without a hitch. Also works with older versions of OS X.
Diskmaker X is a popular app. It also supports older versions of OS X.
Use the Terminal to create a boot disk
So you have your external drive, and the Sierra beta installer is in place. Now you’re going to use Terminal to create a boot drive. If you’ve never used Terminal before, don’t worry. This is pretty easy.
Here are the steps to create a macOS Sierra beta boot disk. (Apple also has these instructions.)
Connect the external drive to your Mac. (In the Terminal command you will use, I use
Untitledto represent your external drive. If your drive is named something else, you need to change
Untitledto the name of your drive.)
Launch Terminal (/Applications/Utilities/Terminal.app).
Copy the following:
sudo /Applications/Install macOS Sierra.app/Contents/Resources/createinstallmedia --volume /Volumes/Untitled --applicationpath /Applications/Install macOS Sierra.app
Go back to Terminal and paste the copied code at the prompt.
Terminal will ask for a password. This is your user password. Terminal doesn’t display characters when you type it in. Hit Return.
Terminal will tell you that it will erase your drive. To confirm that you want to continue, type Y and hit Return.
You’ll see that Terminal erases your drive. When that part is done, your Mac may ask you if you want to use the drive for Time Machine. Click Don’t Use.
Terminal will copy the installer file to your drive. This will take a few minutes.
After copying, Terminal is done. You should see Terminal display a “Copy complete” and Done notice. You can quit Terminal and your drive is ready for use.
How to boot from the installer drive
Plug your external drive into your Mac.
Power up (or restart) your Mac. Press down on the Option key while the Mac boots.
After a few moments, your Mac should display the Startup Manager, which will show you the available boot drives. Click on the external drive and hit Return. (You don’t need to select a network to proceed.)
Your Mac will display an OS X Utilites window. If you want to install Sierra and leave the data intact, select Install OS X. If you want to start over and wipe out the data, you need to go into Disk Utility to reformat the internal drive first, and then install macOS Sierra.
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Full Credit for this article is given to Roman Loyola and www.macworld.com please visit their website for more helpful information about fixing Macs.