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当前版本: Dan ,

文本:

You have a few ways to prep the drive. But before you install the SSD drive in your system you do need to make sure it's a workable drive for you system.
 
You stated the site you bought the drive stated it would work but they may only imply its Mac compatible (which is nothing special). Its the SATA speed of your system and what the drive can run at that is!
 
So lets double check what you have here can you give us the name & model info of the drive?
 
You can also look at the drive spec sheet either on line or if the drive came with one and compare it to your systems specs (which I've linked in your question) You'll note your system is a SATA II (3.0 Gb/s). If it can't run at SATA II you'll need to return the drive.
 
The next issue is your system does not offer recovery services so you'll need to prep up a USB thumb drive as your OS installer or use a second system as the installer system using Target Disk Mode with a second Mac.
 
If your drive is still working you could leverage it as well using a SATA to USB adapter like this one: [https://www.startech.com/HDD/Adapters/USB-3-SATA-adapter-cable-with-UASP~USB3S2SAT3CB|Startech 2.5" SATA to USB adapter]. It makes no difference which drive is connected. You'll boot up with your current drive and then prep your new drive.
 
* How do I create a USB installer:
** [http://www.macworld.com/article/2981585/operating-systems/how-to-make-a-bootable-os-x-10-11-el-capitan-installer-drive.html|How to make a bootable OS X 10.11 El Capitan installer drive]
** [http://www.macworld.com/article/3092900/macs/how-to-create-a-bootable-macos-sierra-installer-drive.html|How to create a bootable macOS Sierra installer drive]
* Apple T/N on Target Disk Mode: [https://support.apple.com/en-us/HT201462|Share files between two computers with target disk mode]
 
=== Update (01/07/2017) ===
 
OK here's the good news! Here's the spec sheet for the SSD drive: [https://www.sandisk.com/business/computing/x400|Sandisk X400] as you can see it states its backwards compatible to SATA II so this drive has auto sense logic to match the system so the drive is good here.
 
So your issue is indeed the drive cable!
So your issue is indeed the drive cable!
 
Heres the IFIXIT guide to replace it: [https://www.ifixit.com/Guide/MacBook+Pro+13-Inch+Unibody+Mid+2010+Hard+Drive+Cable+Replacement/4304|MacBookguide|4304|MacBook Pro 13" Unibody Mid 2010 Hard Drive Cable Replacement]. But I wouldn't put in the 2010 version cable as it's not as good as this one: [https://www.ifixit.com/Store/Mac/MacBook-Pro-13-Inch-Unibody-Mid-2012-Hard-Drive-Cable/IF163-041-2|MacBookproduct|IF163-041-2|MacBook Pro 13" Unibody (Mid 2012) Hard Drive Cable] which is the part I would useCable].
Heres the IFIXIT guide to replace it: [https://www.ifixit.com/Guide/MacBook+Pro+13-Inch+Unibody+Mid+2010+Hard+Drive+Cable+Replacement/4304|MacBookguide|4304|MacBook Pro 13" Unibody Mid 2010 Hard Drive Cable Replacement]. But I wouldn't put in the 2010 version cable as it's not as good as this one: [https://www.ifixit.com/Store/Mac/MacBook-Pro-13-Inch-Unibody-Mid-2012-Hard-Drive-Cable/IF163-041-2|MacBookproduct|IF163-041-2|MacBook Pro 13" Unibody (Mid 2012) Hard Drive Cable] which is the part I would useCable].

状态:

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编辑: Dan ,

文本:

You have a few ways to prep the drive. But before you install the SSD drive in your system you do need to make sure it's a workable drive for you system.
 
You stated the site you bought the drive stated it would work but they may only imply its Mac compatible (which is nothing special). Its the SATA speed of your system and what the drive can run at that is!
You stated the site you bought the drive stated it would work but they may only imply its Mac compatible (which is nothing special). Its the SATA speed of your system and what the drive can run at that is!
 
So lets double check what you have here can you give us the name & model info of the drive?
So lets double check what you have here can you give us the name & model info of the drive?
 
You can also look at the drive spec sheet either on line or if the drive came with one and compare it to your systems specs (which I've linked in your question) You'll note your system is a SATA II (3.0 Gb/s). If it can't run at SATA II you'll need to return the drive.
 
The next issue is your system does not offer recovery services so you'll need to prep up a USB thumb drive as your OS installer or use a second system as the installer system using Target Disk Mode with a second Mac.
 
If your drive is still working you could leverage it as well using a SATA to USB adapter like this one: [https://www.startech.com/HDD/Adapters/USB-3-SATA-adapter-cable-with-UASP~USB3S2SAT3CB|Startech 2.5" SATA to USB adapter]. It makes no difference which drive is connected. You'll boot up with your current drive and then prep your new drive.
 
* How do I create a USB installer:
** [http://www.macworld.com/article/2981585/operating-systems/how-to-make-a-bootable-os-x-10-11-el-capitan-installer-drive.html|How to make a bootable OS X 10.11 El Capitan installer drive]
** [http://www.macworld.com/article/3092900/macs/how-to-create-a-bootable-macos-sierra-installer-drive.html|How to create a bootable macOS Sierra installer drive]
* Apple T/N on Target Disk Mode: [https://support.apple.com/en-us/HT201462|Share files between two computers with target disk mode]
 
=== Update (01/07/2017) ===
 
OK here's the good news! Here's the spec sheet for the SSD drive: [https://www.sandisk.com/business/computing/x400|Sandisk X400] as you can see it states its backwards compatible to SATA II so this drive has auto sense logic to match the system so the drive is good here.
 
So your issue is indeed the drive cable!
 
Heres the IFIXIT guide to replace it: [https://www.ifixit.com/Guide/MacBook+Pro+13-Inch+Unibody+Mid+2010+Hard+Drive+Cable+Replacement/4304|MacBook Pro 13" Unibody Mid 2010 Hard Drive Cable Replacement]. But I wouldn't put in the 2010 version cable as it's not as good as this one: [https://www.ifixit.com/Store/Mac/MacBook-Pro-13-Inch-Unibody-Mid-2012-Hard-Drive-Cable/IF163-041-2|MacBook Pro 13" Unibody (Mid 2012) Hard Drive Cable] which is the part I would use.

状态:

open

编辑: Dan ,

文本:

You have a few ways to prep the drive. But before you install the SSD drive in your system you do need to make sure it's a workable drive for you system.
 
You stated the site you bought the drive stated it would work but they may only imply its Mac compatible (which is nothing special). Its the SATA speed of your system and what the drive can run at that is! So

So
lets double check what you have here can you give us the name & model info of the drive? You

You
can also look at the drive spec sheet either on line or if the drive came with one and compare it to your systems specs (which I've linked in your question) You'll note your system is a SATA II (3.0 Gb/s). If it can't run at SATA II you'll need to return the drive.
You stated the site you bought the drive stated it would work but they may only imply its Mac compatible (which is nothing special). Its the SATA speed of your system and what the drive can run at that is! So

So
lets double check what you have here can you give us the name & model info of the drive? You

You
can also look at the drive spec sheet either on line or if the drive came with one and compare it to your systems specs (which I've linked in your question) You'll note your system is a SATA II (3.0 Gb/s). If it can't run at SATA II you'll need to return the drive.
 
The next issue is your system does not offer recovery services so you'll need to prep up a USB thumb drive as your OS installer or use a second system as the installer system using Target Disk Mode with a second Mac.
 
If your drive is still working you could leverage it as well using a SATA to USB adapter like this one: [https://www.startech.com/HDD/Adapters/USB-3-SATA-adapter-cable-with-UASP~USB3S2SAT3CB|Startech 2.5" SATA to USB adapter]. It makes no difference which drive is connected. You'll boot up with your current drive and then prep your new drive.
 
* How do I create a USB installer:
** [http://www.macworld.com/article/2981585/operating-systems/how-to-make-a-bootable-os-x-10-11-el-capitan-installer-drive.html|How to make a bootable OS X 10.11 El Capitan installer drive]
** [http://www.macworld.com/article/3092900/macs/how-to-create-a-bootable-macos-sierra-installer-drive.html|How to create a bootable macOS Sierra installer drive]
* Apple T/N on Target Disk Mode: [https://support.apple.com/en-us/HT201462|Share files between two computers with target disk mode]

状态:

open

编辑: Dan ,

文本:

You have a few ways to prep the drive. But before you install the SSD drive in your system you do need to make sure it's a workable drive for you system.
You have a few ways to prep the drive. But before you install the SSD drive in your system you do need to make sure it's a workable drive for you system.
 
You stated the site you bought the drive stated it would work but they may only imply its Mac compatible (which is nothing special). Its the SATA speed of your system and what the drive can run at that is! So lets double check what you have here can you give us the model info of the drive? You can also look at the drive spec sheet either on line or if the drive came with one and compare it to your systems specs (which I've linked in your question) You'll note your system is a SATA II (3.0 Gb/s). If it can't run at SATA II you'll need to return the drive.
 
The next issue is your system does not offer recovery services so you'll need to prep up a USB thumb drive as your OS installer or use a second system as the installer system using Target Disk Mode with a second Mac.

If your drive is still working you could leverage it as well using a SATA to USB adapter like this one: [https://www.startech.com/HDD/Adapters/USB-3-SATA-adapter-cable-with-UASP~USB3S2SAT3CB|Startech 2.5" SATA to USB adapter]. It makes no difference which drive is connected. You'll boot up with your current drive and then prep your new drive.
The next issue is your system does not offer recovery services so you'll need to prep up a USB thumb drive as your OS installer or use a second system as the installer system using Target Disk Mode with a second Mac.

If your drive is still working you could leverage it as well using a SATA to USB adapter like this one: [https://www.startech.com/HDD/Adapters/USB-3-SATA-adapter-cable-with-UASP~USB3S2SAT3CB|Startech 2.5" SATA to USB adapter]. It makes no difference which drive is connected. You'll boot up with your current drive and then prep your new drive.
 
If your drive is still working you could leverage it as well using a SATA to USB adapter like this one: [https://www.startech.com/HDD/Adapters/USB-3-SATA-adapter-cable-with-UASP~USB3S2SAT3CB|Startech 2.5" SATA to USB adapter]. It makes no difference which drive is connected. You'll boot up with your current drive and then prep your drive.
* How do I create a USB installer:
** [http://www.macworld.com/article/2981585/operating-systems/how-to-make-a-bootable-os-x-10-11-el-capitan-installer-drive.html|How to make a bootable OS X 10.11 El Capitan installer drive]
** [http://www.macworld.com/article/3092900/macs/how-to-create-a-bootable-macos-sierra-installer-drive.html|How to create a bootable macOS Sierra installer drive]
* Apple T/N on Target Disk Mode: [https://support.apple.com/en-us/HT201462|Share files between two computers with target disk mode]

状态:

open

编辑: Dan ,

文本:

You have a few ways to prep the drive. But before you install the SSD drive in your system you do need to make sure it's a workable drive for you system.

You stated the site you bought the drive stated it would work but they may only imply
its Mac compatible (which is nothing special). Its the SATA speed of your system and what the drive can run at that is! So lets double check what you have here can you give us the model info of the drive? You can also look at the drive spec sheet either on line or if the drive came with one and compare it to your systems specs (which I've linked in your question) You'll note your system is a workable unit.SATA II (3.0 Gb/s). If it can't run at SATA II you'll need to return the drive.

The next issue is your system does not offer recovery services so you'll need to prep up a USB thumb drive as your OS installer or use a second system as the installer system using Target Disk Mode with a second Mac.

If your drive is still working you could leverage it as well using a SATA to USB adapter like this one: [https://www.startech.com/HDD/Adapters/USB-3-SATA-adapter-cable-with-UASP~USB3S2SAT3CB|Startech 2.5" SATA to USB adapter]. It makes no difference which drive is connected. You'll boot up with your current drive and then prep your drive.
* How do I create a USB installer:
** [http://www.macworld.com/article/2981585/operating-systems/how-to-make-a-bootable-os-x-10-11-el-capitan-installer-drive.html|How to make a bootable OS X 10.11 El Capitan installer drive]
** [http://www.macworld.com/article/3092900/macs/how-to-create-a-bootable-macos-sierra-installer-drive.html|How to create a bootable macOS Sierra installer drive]
* Apple T/N on Target Disk Mode: [https://support.apple.com/en-us/HT201462|Share files between two computers with target disk mode]
You have a few ways to prep the drive. But before you install the SSD drive in your system you do need to make sure it's a workable drive for you system.

You stated the site you bought the drive stated it would work but they may only imply
its Mac compatible (which is nothing special). Its the SATA speed of your system and what the drive can run at that is! So lets double check what you have here can you give us the model info of the drive? You can also look at the drive spec sheet either on line or if the drive came with one and compare it to your systems specs (which I've linked in your question) You'll note your system is a workable unit.SATA II (3.0 Gb/s). If it can't run at SATA II you'll need to return the drive.

The next issue is your system does not offer recovery services so you'll need to prep up a USB thumb drive as your OS installer or use a second system as the installer system using Target Disk Mode with a second Mac.

If your drive is still working you could leverage it as well using a SATA to USB adapter like this one: [https://www.startech.com/HDD/Adapters/USB-3-SATA-adapter-cable-with-UASP~USB3S2SAT3CB|Startech 2.5" SATA to USB adapter]. It makes no difference which drive is connected. You'll boot up with your current drive and then prep your drive.
* How do I create a USB installer:
** [http://www.macworld.com/article/2981585/operating-systems/how-to-make-a-bootable-os-x-10-11-el-capitan-installer-drive.html|How to make a bootable OS X 10.11 El Capitan installer drive]
** [http://www.macworld.com/article/3092900/macs/how-to-create-a-bootable-macos-sierra-installer-drive.html|How to create a bootable macOS Sierra installer drive]
* Apple T/N on Target Disk Mode: [https://support.apple.com/en-us/HT201462|Share files between two computers with target disk mode]

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原帖由: Dan ,

文本:

You have a few ways to prep the drive. But before you install the SSD drive in your system you do need to make sure its a workable unit.

状态:

open