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You can run a Fedora Live from an external drive or USB or CD or DVD drive. See this or this for how to create a Fedora Live device.

During the BIOS startup, select the device with Fedora Live to boot from. The live image does not overwrite anything unless you tell it to (by installing). You do not have to install when running the live image. You can browse the internet, use LibreOffice, etc. By default, Fedora doesn't so much as mount the other drives on the system.

If you desire, you can use Fedora Live install utility to install Fedora to available disk space, adjust existing partitions (though with MacOS, I don't know much about it, but it might not be possible to install if MacOS has allocated all the disk space).

Live Fedora is particularly good at determining how compatible Fedora is with your computer. Normally it should recognize all its devices (printers, plotters, scanners, USB devices, etc. and you can try it out.

You can run a copy of Fedora Live from an external drive or USB or CD or DVD drive. See this or this for how steps to create a Fedora Live device.

During Restart your computer and, during the BIOS startup, select the device with Fedora Live to boot from. The live image does not overwrite anything unless you tell it to (by installing). by default. You do not have to install when running the live image. You Instead, you can browse the internet, use LibreOffice, etc. By default, Fedora doesn't so much as mount the other drives on the system.

If you desire, you can use Fedora Live install Live;s "Install Fedora" utility to install Fedora to available disk space, adjust existing partitions (though with MacOS, I don't know much about it, but it might not be possible to install if MacOS has allocated all the disk space).

Live Fedora is particularly good at determining how compatible Fedora is with your computer. Normally it should recognize all its devices (printers, plotters, scanners, USB devices, etc. and you can try it out.

You can run a copy of Fedora Live from an external drive or USB or CD or DVD drive. See this or this for steps to create a Fedora Live device.

Restart your computer and, during the BIOS startup, select the device with Fedora Live to boot from. The live image does not overwrite anything by default. You do not have to install when running the live image. Instead, you can browse the internet, use LibreOffice, etc. By default, Fedora doesn't so much as mount the other drives on the system.

If you desire, you can use Fedora Live;s Fedora Live's "Install Fedora" utility to install Fedora to available disk space, adjust existing partitions (though with MacOS, I don't know much about it, but it might not be possible to install if MacOS has allocated all the disk space).

Live Fedora is particularly good at determining how compatible Fedora is with your computer. Normally it should recognize all its devices (printers, plotters, scanners, USB devices, etc. etc.) and you can try it out.