Installing two different versions of macOS within a single container brings flexibility as they share free space, a little economy maybe, and complexity – explained here.
macOS 11.4 brought major changes to the way M1 Macs handle external bootable disks. This explains how this works during the boot process.
macOS 11.4 has finally fixed all the problems with installing current and older macOS on external disks, and booting an M1 Mac from them.
How boot security has changed in the M1 Mac. What it allows you to do, and how it restores flexibility and versatility of external boot disks.
How an M1 Mac can start up from an external bootable disk, and how that can fail. All about boot security policy, and how that’s applied.
How changing a volume’s boot policy can let you boot in older macOS, and update, if you wish. For anyone who uses external bootable disks with an M1 Mac.
It’s got to be better than Catalina, so why not upgrade when it first comes out? Here are some suggestions to help you make your decision.
Here are several good reasons that Big Sur will need more storage space than previous versions of macOS.
Are you an early adopter, or a cautious delayer? Here’s some advice about the forthcoming upgrade to Catalina to help you decide.
When you can’t install what the App Store offers: solutions for downloading and installing older versions of macOS for use with Catalina.