In Terminal, search for your USB using the command:
Find your USB name and disk number, then enter the following command (be careful you don’t select the wrong drive! It will erase it for good.):
diskutil eraseDisk FAT32 DISKNAME MBR /dev/disk#
*changing out the bolded text.
This will make your USB a FAT32 formatted drive.
“FAT” stands for File Allocation Table, which is a computer file system architecture. It offers good performance even in lightweight implementations. It is supported for compatibility reasons by nearly all currently developed operating systems for personal computers and many mobile devices, thus is a well-suited format for data exchange between computers and devices of almost any type and age from 1981 up to the present.
Full Stack Developer, Digital Marketer, and InfoSec enthusiast. He received his Bachelor’s Degree from the University of Western Sydney and his Business Diploma from Georgian College before joining various marketing positions in search portals, e-commerce, higher education, and addiction recovery services.Follow @ twitter
Add Quick Keys in Safari (or any Program on your Mac)
Backup VestaCP with Restic [Ubuntu]
Now that my VestaCP install is north of 100GB, backups are becoming more challenging. To achieve an extra level of security, I started backing up my server to S3 using Restic. Here are the steps I took to achieve this. 1. SSH into your box.ssh root@IP 2. Install Resticapt install restic *if you don’t have… Read More