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La actualización de marzo de 2015 de la pantalla Retina MacBook Pro de 13" de Apple, modelo A1502, presenta procesadores Intel Core i5 e i7 de quinta generación e introduce el trackpad Force Touch.

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MBP early 2015 SSD can upgrade with Samsung 950 pro?

I'm plan to buy 2nd hand MBPr 2015 from someone. Prices is cheap. But it has 128GB ssd.

I think about to upgrade. Samsung 950 pro is interesting. But i'm not sure it can use for this model.

I'm google. So many question but not find case like this. I found that apple use custom ssd, i found samsung 950 size is 22x80mm, apple support NVMe in 10.10.3

But don't find someone test or use it

Contestado! Ver respuesta Yo también tengo este problema

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Solución Elegida

The SSD slot in that Macbook pro is not m.2. So it won't fit.

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what is it then?

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Apple have own Apple Proprietary connector, its use 16+12 pin ssd. its technology same like PCIe NVMe SSDs only connection is different.

for use any pcie ssd in mbp purchase 3rd party convertor (pcie to 16+12 pin.)

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You can buy a cheap adapter that will allow it to fit - the computer I'm using (2015 MacBook Pro 15" Retina) has one. Easy job, replaced 512 Gb with 1 Tb one.

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What Ben said is true, Samsung Pro 950 cannot be used in a 2015 Retina MBP.

However this will work.

You can install the new drive and sell the old one to recoup some of the cost.

Imagen de MacBook Air 11" (2013-2015) 13" (2013-2017) MacBook Pro Retina 13" and 15" (2015) SSD

Producto

MacBook Air 11" (2013-2015) 13" (2013-2017) MacBook Pro Retina 13" and 15" (2015) SSD

$39.99

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Product was not found. Do you have an alternate URL?

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Here's a good source: Transcend - JetDrive 820

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Just seeing this now - sorry for the delay. Thanks for the response Dan!

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You can buy an adapter from M.2 to MBPr or Air for about $20...

http://eshop.sintech.cn/storage-adapter-...

The REAL question is if the NVMe protocol will be a hiccup (as in, I don't personally know that answer) ... and if it'll get the full speed of the 950. In principle, I don't see why it wouldn't. And I WILL be testing this out.

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Sadly, you can't use a M.2 NVMe SSD in these systems even with the adapter.

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with this adaptor Macbook don't see Samsung 950/960 series

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Is this only because of a kext issue? (big cross stop-logo on bootup) ; if so, there are alternative kext drivers now for those using various NVME drives on hackintoshes that may work.

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Hi! Has anyone tried this:

https://nickwoodhams.com/getting-your-nv...

It is a nvme patch for the original nvme kext from apple. It is meant to be used on hackintosh but I think it might work on a macbook pro from 2015 with the adapter and a nvme ssd like the samsung 960/950 evo/pro. If someone tries or has tried it please let me know.

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The short answer is both yes and no. As others have stated, NO, it will not work directly with a simple swap, however it is possible with the right combination of hardware and software upgrades.

https://forums.macrumors.com/threads/upg... and https://forums.macrumors.com/threads/pci... have a LOT more information on upgrading the storage to a much more modern NVMe M.2 SSD in terms of compatibility, performance, and energy consumption.

In short, for the 2015 MacBook Pro 15, the OS should be fully upgraded (which includes firmware updates) before swapping out the Apple SSD for an adapter + compatible M.2 NVMe SSD. After the swap, any MacOS High Sierra or later can be installed to and boot from the drive.

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Samsung drives use a 512 block size for NVME and Apple only support 4096 block size so buy one of those (like the OCZ RD400) and it works on a hackintosh with no patching, and if you get the correct adaptor it might work in a MacBook Pro too. There is a lot of misinformation about Apple only supporting NVME in the upcoming High Sierra but that is not accurate.

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This only works in a hackintosh system, not a MacBook Pro

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Some happy updates with new High Sierra https://apple.stackexchange.com/question...

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@djanym - Be careful here! This is still a quagmire of a mess! Until Apple freezes the High Sierra OS things could change!

Besides, most people want plug and play so all the hacking needed to get a M.2 SSD to work is still more than what most people want to do. Don't forget, not all M.2 SSD's will play nicely! As we learned when we give it a go about a year ago. And some carriers & SSD's just won't work reliably! I can tell you that from our limited testing!

Whats needed here is someone creating a clean web page with a listing of known good & bad carriers & SSD's after doing extensive testing. Don't forget you have to test across every model which has a PCIe interface (both 13" & 15" models). Just look at the complexities of the OWC Data Doubler as different systems optical drive SATA ports are mis-clocked (Apples failing not OWC's).

Maybe even offering preconfigured 4k block'd SSD's ($$) as well as instructions (or a tool script) on how its done (full transparency). Then and only then does it make sense to offer it as a solution.

If you look back on how OS-X SSD TRIM support, 802.11ac AirPort bds & Continuity services happened as rogue offerings at the beginning thats whats needed here.

Are you up to the challenge? Someone needs to step up to take it on!

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