A recently introduced Linux port permits Apple’s M1 Macs to operate Ubuntu for the first time. Corellium, a security firm that gives a virtualized ver
A recently introduced Linux port permits Apple’s M1 Macs to operate Ubuntu for the first time. Corellium, a security firm that gives a virtualized version of iOS for security checking has perfectly ported Ubuntu over to Apple's M1 Macs and revealed a guided tutorial for others to follow.

The modified version of Ubuntu boots into the common user interface and includes USB support.

The group at Corellium has detailed exactly how they managed to get Ubuntu operating system, and it’s a well in-depth read if you’re in the details.

While quite a few M1 components are shared with Apple’s mobile chips, the non-standard chips made it difficult to create Linux drivers to get Ubuntu working correctly.

The Corporate hasn’t designed its Macs with dual-boot or Boot Camp in mind. Craig Federighi, Apple’s senior vice president of software engineering, has previously ruled out official support for natively booting alternate OS like Windows or Linux.
Virtualization appears to be Apple’s most popular method, however that hasn’t stopped individuals from making their own ports.

Hector Martin, a developer who usually gets Linux working on a variety of, is also porting Linux to M1 Macs. Developers appear to be enticed by the efficiency advantages provided by Apple’s M1 chips, and the power to run Linux on a silent ARM-based machine.

“I’ve been waiting for an ARM laptop computer that can run Linux for a long time,” mentioned Linux creator Linus Torvalds back in November. “The new Air would be almost excellent, aside from the OS.”

[Source]
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