Oct 15, 2017 - Verifying dialog box on macOS High Sierra 10.13. At first, I thought the update had automatically enabled FileVault 2 on my SSD (since the. MacOS High Sierra refines the features that you use every day—and brings new technologies to make your Mac ready for future innovation. Get the upgrade Learn how to back up your Mac, then get macOS High Sierra from the Mac App Store.
USB Interface III includes support for CW keying (DTR) and PTT (RTS) as well as a detector/driver for pseudo-FSK and QSK CW on the soundcard's right audio channel for use with FLDIGI on any platform. USB Interface III includes support for CW keying (DTR) and PTT (RTS) as well as a detector/driver for pseudo-FSK and QSK CW on the soundcard's right audio channel for use with FLDIGI on any platform. USB Interface III uses same cable as USB Interface II or DIGI KEYER.
This morning I updated macOS High Sierra from 10.13.3 to 10.13.4. It appeared to install fine (I got to the login window), so I clicked on 'Shutdown', and when I got to the office, and turned on my Mac, it rebooted into recovery, with the Installer Log open, and a dialog that read, 'The macOS Installation couldn't be completed'. I called Apple and they had me run a check disk, and the boot-up volume didn't have any error. My internal SSD showed up just fine, to this poor chap. Apple also had me try to restart in Safe Mode, but the Apple icon got stuck at 100% progress (3+ minutes waiting).
So, since my drive appears to be intact (I used Terminal to browse my data), is it possible to undo the update or reinstall macOS High Sierra and have the system work as it was before the update (apps and data still accessible)? Note, I use Time Machine backups, and I have a 2TB drive with about 40% free space. There are lots of 'snapshots' on the volume. Is there a way to recover the system to the Time Machine snapshot? Or, will I need to reinstall macOS High Sierra? Since posting this, Apple called me back and they said that I should be able to reinstall macOS Sierra without formatting the drive and I should be back to the state I was before the failure. I haven't tried this yet as I wanted to see if others have followed this or another procedure to recover from this failure without blowing up the hard drive and starting from scratch.
In the past I have used a procedure for upgrading macOS versions that I had good successes with, especially when discussion groups and news are seeing problematic installs: using a system cleaner. EG using something like Onyx before installing, then a reboot and proceed with the install. Yah, too late now for you but something to consider for the next time. If the restarting in Safe mode doesn't do the trick (it may.) If I were you I would use Recovery Mode and restore from a Time Machine backup.
If I remember correctly you have the ability to restore from a specific point in time. Same problem; installation of 10.13.4 failed with 'could not be completed'. I booted into recovery mode, ran disk utility repair and tried again after restoring from backup.
Still no joy, and disk utility is now reporting lots of 'invalid internal_flags'. Finally I restored again and I'm sticking with 10.13.3. Checking the fsroot tree. Warning: inode_val: object (oid 0x5edb): invalid internal_flags (0x48000) warning: inode_val: object (oid 0x5edb): invalid pad2 (0x2a).. Warning: inode_val: object (oid 0x5ee1): invalid internal_flags (0x48000) warning: inode_val: object (oid 0x5ee1): invalid pad2 (0x2a) Checking the snapshot metadata tree. Checking the extent ref tree.
Checking the snapshots. Checking snapshot 1 of 3.
Checking snapshot 2 of 3. Checking snapshot 3 of 3. Verifying allocated space. The volume /dev/rdisk1s1 appears to be OK. File system check exit code is 0.
Restoring the original state found as mounted. Operation successful. I got exactly the same problem: after 8-9 minutes got the message to restart because the update didn't work.
I had the same with the previous update, but didn't learn my lesson. Then I downloaded the update and with the dmg file managed to update. Mistakenly I didn't this time. So, first I restarted in safe mode, which worked, but when I restarted again back in normal mode, I got the same problem. Then I restarted with the space bar.
Same problem. Then I restarted in recovery mode, and that finally worked. However, regretfully my most recent time machine backup was 2 weeks old (I was traveling), meaning I lost 14 days of work. For the past hour I have been trying to download the dmg file instead of using the update via apple store. First attempt, the download got stuck at 577KB; second attempt stuck at 4.1MB. So, now I decided to wait & see and ignore the apple store message to update, until I read some good news.
A dozen years ago, when you had to pay for a new macOS version (it was called OS X back then), Apple typically loaded each new upgrade with eye candy that grownups turned off. In recent years, now that macOS is a free upgrade for everyone, each new version leaves its biggest improvements hidden beneath an interface that looks almost exactly the same as the last version. By naming it macOS High Sierra, Apple is making the same point that it made a few years ago when upgrading OS X from Leopard to Snow Leopard: The new version makes things better more than it makes them different. Below are highlights worth knowing about High Sierra.
- воскресенье 11 ноября