It does NOT create UEFI-compatible usb sticks. Moreover, it does NOT clarify that. If you download, you will never find out why your usb stick is not booting. I lost 2 days of my life trying to figure out. Other usb boot programs come in UEFI and non-UEFI versions. Do NOT download, and uninstall the already installed version. UPDATE: In Mint 20.1, indeed it does create UEFI-compatible USB sticks
I can confirm, that under Linux Mint 20.1 Cinnamon (64-bit), I was able to write UEFI-compatible USB stick. Wrote also Linux Mint 20.1 ISO-files (Cinnamon, MATE, XFCE).
Fait très bien ce pour quoi il a été crée :)
Worked as expected for creating a bootable Linux Mint USB. Note that it creates a partition with the exactly space required for Mint live cd. No space left. But, after installing mint, you can format it to recover the full space. Don't worry,
some bugs (monoDev need 2 install separatly)... but anyway thnx 4 personal version
Doesn't work with windows ISOs and half the time I use it for a linux ISO my bios doesn't recognize it as bootable. Use unetbootin instead. Or if you're in windows use Rufus. Hopefully one day someone will port Rufus to linux.
It create Zentyal 4.0 usb drive, but it doesn`t bootable.
Best USB Image Writer I have ever used between Winhoes and Linux [I have used over 2300 of em] Glad I could get to use this tool :)
Great tool. The formatter handles my needs perfectly and easily, while the image writer easily handles "most" distros. Better than the other usb tools I've used - nice work.
Not so good, It rendered my usb unusable after making it bootable. So I am still sticking with unetbootin. And another problem is, it can't detect multiple partition on usb, Actually what I would want from it to install to a second partition like (sdb2) in a usb like I am able to do with unetbootin