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Mega "getting started" thread

[Updated repost from here and here]
See my mega review post. It's getting time for me to update it, but still worth looking through.
First off, I wanna just get out of the way that there are as many approaches to doing "smart home" as there are people doing it... So I welcome comments! The idea is to create a single post/thread I (or anyone else) can just link for people asking the basic question of "where do I start", and... I started where I started, not where everyone else started :-)
[What do you want ?]
My first suggestion to all those starting out or barely in.... At a minimum, consider EVERYTHING you might want to do. Let your imagination run wild. If you can think it, there's a good chance someone else has done it - and if not, you can be the first. I think the biggest and most common mistake people make when starting out - for me as well - is a lack of imagination. There's nothing wrong starting out with "I just want to do X" (especially if you mean it) but it's also a good way to get boxed in. I recommend everyone, including automation veterans, write out all your dream projects and goals... actually write them down. Write out what and how many devices (lights, sensors, etc.) it will take. Then, put in ball park prices. If you're really just starting out, you might need to pencil in just wild guesses. That's fine. Doesn't need to be exact, and prices change (and can vary wildly by brand/model). The idea is to just have a rough estimate of what's feasible and what isn't... What's worth it and what isn't... What to do sooner and what to put off.
[What do you already have?]
If you're serious about home automation... Make a detailed floor plan of your house. A floor-plan is pretty useful in general, but especially useful for setting up and maintaining a smart home. Mark where all the outlets, switches, and light fixtures are at, and go through the house mapping circuit breakers just the one time. As smart devices are installed, notate on the floor plan which devices are smart, their capabilities (ie if lights are color), what protocol they use (ZigBee, Z-Wave, or WiFi), what circuit breaker they're on and/or what type of battery they use (and you can note last battery installation date). (I use Sweet Home 3D - free, pretty powerful, and pretty easy.)
Obviously, what you already have for automation devices should be taken into account in any smart home plan. However, in general don't let that influence you too much. Every home automation veteran has box(s) full of old stuff. Plan carefully to minimize waste, but home automation is constantly evolving, so be willing to occasionally rethink your approach. If you do switch to a different platform/protocol/etc, do it slowly. Don't try to transition everything at once. At the same time, I personally feel it's important to maintain consistency throughout a house. Having a mish-mash of different products and designs can hinder every-day living.
[What can you do?]
See below for a quick list of the most common device types. Following that is a list of automation ideas. Use these to assist in making the list. Although they are perhaps a bit overwhelmingly long, it's more to prompt you to think about what you want. Come up with your own dream list! (Then share it.)
Before skipping to those, there's a two things you need to decide early on. (Or skip, but come back.) Honestly, I'm split on which is more important. They may very well be equally important.
[Pause for dramatic cliff-hanger....]
[How are you going to control everything?]
The first is the "automation controller". You know about Google Home and Alexa - maybe know about IFTTT - and you're wondering if you really need a separate controller. If you're going to do more than couple of simple things... you're going to want a controller. It's just that simple.
There's quite a few out there (literally thousands), from those that barely qualify as an automation controller (like Google Home), to easy to use but limited SmartThings, to DIY systems like HomeAssistant. It depends in large part on end goals and user preference (and mon-ay!). Few people have extensively used all of the major ones, so take all suggestions - including mine - with a grain of salt, unless they can directly compare and contrast from experience. So, you're on your own. For what it's worth, my quick-pick short list would be either Hubitat or Home Assistant, but it really does depend on your tech level, budget, goals, and other preferences. Personally, I use a Hubitat Elevation, and I love it.
Note: My understanding is that SmartThings is still the go-to platform for beginners. However, it's limited, and does not have a stable user experience or functionality. I have long since stopped using SmartThings, so only passingly familiar with recent developments, but my opinion continues to be to avoid it unless you willing to buy it as a learning tool.
[How are you going to control everything??]
The second major decision is how you want to control the lighting. Sounds simple, but it's really not. It really deserves a mega-thread of it's own. At least for me, it was a choice that was far more difficult, far more costly, and far harder to reverse than which controller to get (though I'm proud to say I'm sure I did make the right choice for my goals). There's smart switches,1 smart bulbs, smart switches with smart bulbs, control/touch screen panels, remote controls, and voice. And, each one can have varying features and styling. Also consider how they will work together, not just on the technical side (which is addressed by picking an automation controller), but in actual practical use. Before picking products, actually imagine using them... For instance, would you want a glossy touch-screen light dimmer next to a click-button fan controller? Rather than immediately falling in love with a new glitter product, picture yourself using it to turn the lights on and off or whatever on a daily basis while half-asleep in the dark, or in a rush out the door.
Many people answer "I'll just use voice". Wrong answer. Just take my word for it. Voice is an add-on feature; not a replacement for physical controls. I have at least 10 Google Homes scattered throughout the house, and will be expanding on that - so it's not that they aren't useful, but yelling "Hey Google, turn on kitchen light one" ("I've turned on kitchen light two" -- "I SAID ONE!!") at 3am just doesn't actually work. As much as I and hopefully you love the idea of home automation, old dumb light switches really are about as good you can get for simple, practical, intuitive use.
My ultimate answer is that... I don't want to control lights! I want them to control themselves - hence being home automation. Unfortunately, it's just not achievable. 1) Motion sensors can be finicky and you'll want a backup, 2) Motion sensors aren't appropriate for all circumstances, and 3) Motion sensors throughout the entire house (and setting up the automation logic) is a large undertaking, and will take much time, effort and expense. I give a pro/con of some of the basic methods on my "review thread", but... First, ask YOURSELF questions. Where will the switches be? What will they do? What are you going to do with the existing switches? Will you want switches where there aren't any built-in? Will they work for the entire family? Consider what you'll gain over "dumb" switches, and what you'll lose. Then do research and ask everyone else how to get there.
[What protocol are you going to use?]
One other thing that's suggested be decided early on is protocol. If you've done any research at all or spent anytime in the forums, you'll see ZigBee and Z-Wave mentioned a lot. First, WiFi is conspicuously absent in that sentence. Despite the massive number of "smart" products on the market that use WiFi, it's not a good base protocol to use. Buying WiFi products is a great place to start out. There are a lot of great WiFi products, and they don't generally require any "hub", allowing you to just jump in without out this bothersome planning and research, and using WiFi products isn't a death sentence for home automation setups. But there are many - too many - drawbacks from security issues to signal interference, so be careful not to get sucked too far into WiFi. Feel free to postpone making these really hard choices by buying a couple WiFi devices, but don't ignore them just because WiFi seems to work well to start with. Some of the pro/cons for WiFi like security issues just make WiFi less of bargain, but many of the issues grow exponentially with the number of WiFi devices you have.
As to Zigbee or Z-Wave - I started out with a mix, and have settled on one based on stability of my personal setup - not naming which is giving me troubles, because it's probably solvable, I'm just too lazy to bother. Although there are differences between the two - some of which may be quite important to smart-home veterans - it typically doesn't matter which is used, and there's certainly not one that's "better" for beginners. Pretty much every product type can be found in either, but specific brands usually do one or the other, so I'd recommend getting a controller that supports both, learn as you go, and use what works best.
Just as a bit of a primer, ZigBee and Z-Wave are both what are known as "mesh networks". You know about "mesh WiFi". It's like that, but completely different. In a true mesh network, each device can act as a repeater for other devices, which isn't true for WiFi. So each device that is a repeater strengthens and extends the network, and can become more efficient with routing. Not all will be repeaters, particularly battery powered devices. Hue and other ZigBee bulbs won't either, because they're technically a substandard (Zigbee Light Link rather than Zigbee Home Automation). However, bulbs in general are reportedly a mixed bag, and not being a repeater can be better than being a bad repeater.
[Do you really need a "hub"?]
A note on hubs. Many people (including myself) started out with "But I don't wanna hub!" (or "But I don't wannanother hub!") Get over it. Although there's something to be said for simplicity, don't get hung up on whether something requires a hub! They don't build them just to make money... well, I mean, they do, but no one would buy them if they didn't have value. Personally, I actively use six hubs (Hubitat Elevation, Lutron Caseta, Hue, Pi 3B+, Arlo, and Fing) with plans for another, and have yet more that I've managed to phase out. That's not to say those hubs are right for everyone (again, see my review thread), and I'm definitely not saying to buy any hub without researching what features it adds, but do not cut your nose off to spite your face by avoiding product lines just because there's a hub!
[Where are you going to use it?]
(At home! It's home automation! Duh!!)
Presence... It's a huge issue for home automation. Maybe even the most important issue. So, just going to define a few concepts for your consideration.
The Holy Grail of a smart home is being able to customize the environment to suit the specific people in the room/area, and specifically to suit their activity. For instance, you may want different lighting or sound settings if you are watching tv rather than your child, or have different things occur if your child is leaving the house rather than when you arrive, etc., etc. The only way to do that in a practical way within a home environment is through facial recognition cameras. Although it's technically feasible, at this time it's simply not practical for the vast majority of home owners. But there are ways to get pretty close.
There's geopresense (aka "geofencing"). You know what it is, but there's a lot more to it when applied inside a house. It can be used to determine, within some margin of error, if you're at home, but useless in saying which part of the home. And it can only track other people if they're willing to install an app (and have their phone with them). It can also be used for things like having left work, arrived at a vacation destination, or perhaps which section of your property like the golf course in your back yard or the squash court in the side yard.area
To determine if someone actually entered the house, or entered a specific room, you can use contact sensors, which indicates a door or window has been opened or closed. Obviously, this can't say who it was, or even if they're entering or exiting. They also require opening doors, which obviously often doesn't apply inside.
Motion detectors... well, you know what they do. There are some issues with them, such as sensitivity, polling rate, and false alarms (the vast majority of sensors see infrared changes, so heat sources will tend to throw them off). Still, they make for good lighting controls and such.
A few other "presence" types... There are pressure plates, vibration sensors, and beam sensors. Some of these are pretty uncommon, but if you're not adverse to DIY, they could be handy. For instance, a pressure sensor could tell if your car is parked, and a beam sensor can tell if the car has arrived. That is, a pressure plate can tell the difference between a car and a person, but is specific to only one specific location. A beam sensor can see between any two points, but can't tell the difference between a car and your grandmother's corpse.
Another option is BlueTooth. Using keychain fobs, specific people can be identified, and hypothetically located within a small-ish area, but still not good enough to pin-point a room/area. When combined with motion sensors, if people aren't in groups, you could get pretty close, for instance if only one person is in one part of the house, and a motion sensor is triggered for a specific room in that area, the system can know who is in what room.
Carefully combining these together - typically GPS, contact sensors, and/or motion sensors - you can get a good idea of where people are in a house. The closer you can get to the Holy Grail of knowing where people are, who they are, and what they are doing, the more automation can be fined-tuned to customize a house for them. Here's a post showing what creativity, planning, time, and pure stubbornness can accomplish.
[How are you going to stop using it?]
Shit happens. Plan for it. Example one... My dog likes to chew on my MagicCube and Pico remotes, which only control lights so no big deal, but if turning on a light while no one was home acted as a security alarm trigger, it'd be a big problem. Example two... a simple mistake in my automation code prevented lights from turning on or off - at all - and I couldn't stop right then to fix it. It's too easy to make a mistake, like having lights come on at 2am instead of 2pm, so put in overrides. Have options to disable routines. And use multi-point authentication systems for critical systems like alarms and locks. It doesn't take much to tank the SAF (Spouse Approval Factor), if not actually put you in physical danger.
Now on to the lists, but first a warning. Don't let them overwhelm you. The options with smart homes is long, but only the biggest dicks most dedicated [sorry, just jealous] do more than maybe a double handful of them.
Devices:
  • Smart lighting / smart switches
  • Buttons
  • Smart outlets (including high-Amp/appliance outlets)
  • Power monitors (built into many, but not all, smart outlets)
  • LED strip/accent lighting (strictly speaking, not necessarily "smart", but is way better with smartness)
  • Touch panel screen(s)
  • Voice control (Alexa, Google Home and/or Bixby)
  • Motion sensors
  • Tilt sensors (garage door, tactile buttons)
  • Accelerometevibration sensor (door sensors, washedryer, theft deterrence, tactile buttons)
  • Distance sensors (don't know of any detail product) (credit to gergoio
  • Water leak sensors (leak alerts, plant care)
  • Temp sensors (for AC zone control, house fan, stove monitor, refrigerator monitor)
  • Humidity sensors (bathroom vent fans, basement monitor)
  • Doowindow contact and/or magnetometer sensors (good for closet lighting, home security and controlling HVAC)
(Note: There are multi-purpose sensors that combine various of the above into one device)
  • Ilaser beam sensors (don't know of any retail product, aside from wired garage door sensors)
  • Pressure sensors (don't know of any retail product)
  • Smart locks
  • Smart thermostat
  • Smart vents
  • Security cameras
  • Blinds/curtains
  • Smoke/Carbon Monoxide alarms (with remote alerts)
  • Sprinkleirrigation/s controls (eg valves, solenoids, pumps, etc.)
  • Pool automation (Note: There's actually not much on the market for pools that aren't very pricey)
  • Robot vacuums
  • Pet/child toys (just being thorough.... :-)
Not a device in the same way as those above, but there are also hubs that mimic remote controls for ceiling fans, tvs, window ACs, gas fireplaces, etc.
Automation ideas....
Note: The true wonder and power of home automation is being able to join together multiple triggers with multiple events for multiple devices, such as creating whole-house scenes, combining lighting, alerts, tv/movie player, fireplace, water features, etc., etc. It's impossible to list every combination, but... please share what you've done :-)
These are sorted roughly by category. The leading number in brackets is my opinion/guess on general difficulty (scale of 10, with 10 hardest), but that could drastically vary by specifics of the goal, how it's implemented, the platform, specific products, and how wrong my opinion is, so only use them if you don't know any better. "?" indicates it depends entirely on the platform.
  • [2] Single controls for multiple lights (eg overhead lights and lamps)
  • [3 to ?] Single controls for multiple lights doing different things (eg if overhead turns off, accent lighting turns on)
  • [3] Single controls for both lights and ceiling fan
  • [1] Single controls for multiple light functions (eg double-tap and long push)
  • [1] Remote controls for lights and ceiling fans (or anything else)
  • [1] Voice controls (just FYI, it's not as useful as you might think, unless you have it already and think it's super useful)
  • [1] Motion controlled switches (eg waving instead of pushing - especially good for the disabled)
  • [2] Porch light turns on when you arrive (accounting for time and/or ambient light level)
  • [2] Porch light turns on when you open the door, and stay on for X seconds/minutes
  • [1] Closet (or cabinet, crawl-space, etc.) light turns on when you open the door, and turns off when you close it
  • [2] Lights come on at preset level
  • [5] Lights come on at level based on time (and/or color temperature "warmth", with color lights)
  • [3] Lights come on in nightlight mode at night (same as above, but deserves a separate bullet; deal with it)
  • [1] Outdoor lights timed to sunrise and sunset
  • [4] Lights come on at level based on weather (and/or color temperature "warmth", with color lights)
  • [3] Lights come on at level based on room/outside brightness (and/or color temperature "warmth", with color lights)
  • [3] Dim lights to preset level when tv is turned on
  • [2] Single button to turn on whole entertainment system
  • [3] Preset channel selection buttons (or auto-play movie from media server - Note: hacked Amazon Dash buttons are good for this, as are Xiaomi MagicCubes, with printed stickers)
  • [10] Preset pizza/Chinese delivery buttons (use with care if you have children, or the dog gets ahold of the button, etc.) see bottom for a few button ideas
  • [2] Emergency/panic button send text message, email, and/or sound alarm
  • Color (or color flash) lights for weather (eg it's cold [4], or it will rain [6])
  • [7] Color flash lights for incoming phone calls, texts and/or emails by sender, keyword and/or number
  • [2] Color flash lights when household member arrives home (or gets near home)
  • [4] Voice alerts for when household member arrives home (or gets near home)
  • [1 to ?] Dim-to-off for lights (rather than abrupt change - this is pre-built into many systems, including Hue and Lutron switches.
  • [2] "Scene" control for lighting for movies, parties, reading, snuggle time, bed time, etc. (using color lights)
  • [1 to ?] Light colors "dance" to the music (Note: this only works in dorm rooms, "(wo)man-caves" and brothels)
  • [1] Turn off (or on) lights when you leave the house (or [3] select lights when select people leave)
  • [7 to 10] Vacation mode lighting to simulate occupancy (or, better yet, lights always simulate occupancy when not home ... and don't forget the tv)
  • [1] Combination locks
  • [1] Smart card locks
  • [2] Auto lock doors (eg X minutes after being unlocked)
  • [1] Lock the doors when you leave
  • [6] Unlock the doors when you arrive (I STRONGLY recommend dual-authentication, such as phone geofencing COMBINED WITH garage door opening - other authentication can be hidden buttons or motion sensors, key fobs, video facial recognition, and possibly your car)
  • [1] Change lock codes remotely
  • [5] Change lock codes automatically (eg a sequential "cipher")
  • [4] Set scenes based on different lock codes
  • [2] Set single use (or X number use) lock codes
  • [2] Schedule when lock codes will work (eg for house cleaner)
  • [2] Enable/disable lock codes entirely at certain hours (if keyless locks, make sure you have a way to bypass, such as by phone app)
  • [2] Send text alert (or color flash, sound, voice, etc.) on lock code usage (eg kids getting home)
  • [1] Video doorbell
  • [3] Flash lights with doorbell ring
  • [2] Send text alert when door opens (or a light turns on, etc., possibly at certain times) (eg kids getting into shit they shouldn't)
  • [2] Door sensor alert for liquor cabinet or gun case (or [3] toy chest, either child toys after bedtime or bedtime adult toys)
  • [2] Door sensor on shed and/or fence (with alerts) (credit Cobra)
  • [8] Stop light (or other parking-assistance) for inside garage
  • [3] Voice alert/text for child's door opening during scheduled bedtime (credit homeautomaton)
  • [2 to ?] Child's door sensor auto-shut-down of streaming media (credit homeautomaton)
  • [4] Baby monitor with alerts providing two-way voice
  • [6] Set alert for doors and/or windows left open with AC (or automatically disable AC or enable whole-house fan)
  • [5] Voice alert for windows open when raining (credit to Cobra)
  • [1] Remote video monitoring (don't spy on your spouse, you perv!)
  • [2] Security system triggered by vibration sensor "tags" (ie attached to a tv)
  • [2] Security system triggered if window is broken
  • [2] Security system triggered by light switches
  • [2] Security system triggered by motion sensors
  • [8] Layered security monitoring using all of the above combined with cameras, locks, and contact sensors, with light and/or audio sirens, voice warnings, text alerts, and hypothetically phone calls
  • [1] Simple, fast and multiple security alarm deactivation "secret" buttons (so no need to fumble around trying to remember and enter a number into the base station inevitably three rooms away that has a card next to it saying whether to push the star or pound sign while alarms are blaring in your ear)
  • [2] Trigger ceiling fans based on temperature
  • [4] Automate bathroom vent fans based on humidity
  • [4 or so] Basement dehumidifier accounting for time (or presence) as well as humidity (that is, using different humidity thresholds based on other conditions)
  • [4 to ?] Select music to play when arrive home
  • [8 to ?] Select music playlist/channel based on who is home
  • [4 to ?] Autoplay music in rooms based on motion
  • [10 or ?] Select room music playlist/channel based on who in the room (would require in-home tracking, such as BT fobs or camera facial recognition)
  • [4 to ?] Select music to play for "scene" like reading, snuggle time, etc.
  • [3 to ?] Set volume and/or equalizer levels for "scene" like party, movie time, reading, etc.
  • [?] Smart gaming pieces (ie embedded acceleration/touch sensors; light/sound response; random dice/player pieces; etc.)
  • [2] Blinds/curtains set to open/close on schedule (and/or by weather, and/or by "scene")
  • [3] Alert (text, light flash or sound) when mailbox is opened (range could be an issue)
  • [?] Swipe card lock on mail slot box
  • [?] Package delivery box keyed to parcel service (with alerts)
  • [3] Text/voice alert (etc.) for leaks (toilets, sinks, washing machine, dishwasher, water heater, ice maker, aquariums, basement)
  • [1] Valve cutoff with leak
  • [7] Voice/sound alert for dryewasher being completed
  • [4] Alert for clothesline dry based on moisture (range could be an issue)
  • [2] Voice/sound alert for stove preheat
  • [2] Voice/text alert for refrigeratofreezer left open (credit to Smart Home Solver on YouTube)
  • [10] Schedule voice assistant to sing Happy Birthday (when birthday girl/boy is present)
  • [3] Coffee pot set to start with alarm clock
  • [?] Automatic/scheduled/controlled pet feeder and/or treat dispenser
  • [3] Provide alert if pet has not been fed, or provide indication if pet has already been fed
  • [3] Medicine reminders, if bottle hasn't been opened or moved (credit to Smart Home Solver on YouTube)
  • [3] Aquarium temperature alerts
  • [8] Aquarium or other light cycling through colors and brightness all day
  • [10+] Aquarium cloud shadow or lightning effects by weather (best with addressable LEDs)
  • [7] Aquarium auto-filling by level (using a water sensor - be sure to have backups in place for catastrophic leaks!)
  • [9] Pool auto-filling by level (using a float with a contact sensor - be sure to have backups in place for catastrophic failure!)
  • [2] Pool pump timer, possibly accounting for temperature and/or rain (probably will require high-amp relay)
  • [9] Run pool pump set amount of time per day/week, including when manually turned on/off
  • [3] Water heater timer (allowing weekends, holidays, etc., as opposed to "dumb" timers)
  • [4] Water heater always on when home (perhaps combined with timer - "if home AND between X and Y o'clock" or "if home OR between X and Y oclock")
  • [7] Water heater turns on when tank temperature rapidly drops (eg regardless of schedule, turn it on if actually used)
  • [8] Have bathtub temperature and/or water level preset with auto-shutoff (and alert when full)
  • [?] No-touch toilet flushing and/or sink faucets
  • [2] Carbon monoxide levels trigger whole house and/or ceiling fans (and/or cut off furnace, open garage door, vent fans, alerts/alarm)
  • [2] Monitor power usage of outlets
  • [10] Fancy holiday lighting and patterns
  • [1] Audio broadcasts (eg "Dinner time", "Bed time", "Take your medication", singing Happy Birthday, etc. - can be combined with buttons)
  • [5] Audio broadcasts/text alerts for maintenance (eg AC filter, car registration renewal)
  • [?] Disable/enable WiFi/internet access to devices by schedule or other event (eg disable kids' phone at "Dinner time", could be combined alert mentioned above)
  • [?] Text alert for power outage
  • [4] Schedule sprinklers/irrigation
  • [7] Activate sprinklers/irrigation based on temperature and/or soil moisture
  • [4] Motion based animal deterrence (eg alarm or activate robotic scarecrow)
  • [1] Secret buttons (eg motion sensor in a book to retract a wall revealing a massive bunker filled with guns, with optional bunker filled with guns)
  • [1] Fun buttons doing... whatever (like squishy toys, the Big Red Button, or the internet box - note: do not put a button on your shoe, because that's stupid)
  • [2] Alert/light color for low batteries on smart sensors (credit to Smart Home Solver on YouTube)
If you've made it all the way here, lemme know if you want something closer to a step-by-step instructions of getting a "smart home" using a Hubitat. I don't like telling people "do this" when there are so many different ways, and I'm nowhere near done with my way, but with enough interest I might be convinced.
1 Disclaimer: Just FYI, "switch", "remote" and "controller" can have varying meanings that differ between general usage, electrical devices, and in home automation. I'm using a generic, non-technical, meanings.
submitted by redroguetech to homeautomation

Windows 10 Installation Error

I’ve finished assembling my first build (for my gf) but I’m running into an error after selecting the m.2 nvme drive I’m trying to install Windows 10 to that reads “Windows could not prepare the computer to boot into the next phase of installation. To install Windows, restart the installation.”
I’ve run into different variations of this error, but always at this point in the installation. Once I managed to get roughly 40-60% of the way through the windows install before it hit this error and forced a restart, but generally the error pops up nearly immediately after selecting the drive to install windows on.
Part of the problem may be that I’m using a Mac to create my usb boot drive. Took a while, but using a YouTube video (link below in solution) I have it in exfat with a fat32 partition. Ran into a lot of errors prior to using this method, this has gotten me the furthest so far.
I’ve tried both deleting the partitions on the m.2 at the previous step by clicking the on screen delete button until only the “drive 0 unallocated space” is listed, as well as using shift+f10 to clean the m.2 drive (diskpart > list disk > select disk 0 > clean > exit).
I’ve also turned off the monitoring of the CPU fan since I’m using an aio (this was initially preventing the computer from booting directly into the windows installer environment and forcing me into the uefi bios first). I’ve set the date and time correctly in the bios.
Parts list:
Case: lian Li 011 dynamic
Cpu: ryzen 5 3400g (holdover until zen 3 and radeon 6000)
Cooler: nzxt kraken z73 360mm aio
Mobo: asus x570 prime pro
Storage: silicon power a60 512gb m.2 (and an unplugged 2.5” ssd)
Ram: 8 x 2 trident z royal 3600 cl16 (running slower w the apu for now)
Psu: Phanteks 750w 80+ gold
(Yes I know it’s absurd to be cooling a $130 apu with a $280 aio, the apu is going to be used in a friend’s budget build eventually after I get ahold of a zen 3 and radeon 6000 series for this build)
All help appreciated, I’ve been fiddling with this for a few days now and YouTube/google hasn’t been helpful.

UPDATE/SOLUTION:
This wasn't easy, but you can create a bootable USB from a Mac and resolve the issue I had.
First step is the bootable USB. I used this video, it's cringy and long, but thorough and helpful - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A4LgzMaYCQk
That got me to the problem described above, which was apparently being caused by issues with Windows and the USB drive and target m.2 drive both being installed. I had to copy the installation software over to the m.2 drive and boot it from there, and install Windows **to** the m.2 drive using the m.2 drive.
I used this older thread to do so, but I'll include the steps below (along with my own tips) so you don't have to click through all of the links:
https://www.reddit.com/techsupport/comments/d10yk4/new_pc_build_cant_install_windows_windows_could/?utm_source=share&utm_medium=ios_app&utm_name=iossmf

  1. Press Shift+F10 at the dialog where you see the error message in question to bring up a command line console.
  2. In the console, type diskpart.exe and press enter.
  3. Now type in the following within diskpart:
    1. list disk (and make note of the disk number to install Windows to)
    2. select disk=0 (where disk 0 is your destination drive, so be careful, all information on this drive will be removed)
    3. clean
    4. convert mbr
    5. create partition primary size=xxx (where xxx – is the size of new partition) You'll want this to be around 80,000. The number here is in mb, and the installation software is around 5gb, so give yourself 8gbs (80,000mbs) room.
    6. select partition=1
    7. active
    8. format fs=ntfs quick
    9. assign
    10. exit
  4. Use wmic logicaldisk get caption to list all your drives
  5. Navigate to USB flash drive, for example: d: (your USB-Drive contains a boot folder)
  6. Copy all files from USB drive to C: drive: xcopy d: c: /e /h /k
  7. This may take a few minutes, wait until you see "success" or whatever. If you see any prompt about insufficient disk space, you'll need to start over and make the partition size larger.
  8. Make your C: drive bootable with following command:bootsect /nt60 c: bootsect /nt60 c: /mbr
  9. Restart your computer, and eject the USB drive
  10. Boot back into Windows setup and select “Install Now”
  11. When you get to the disk selection part of your windows install, I would first try to install to whatever unallocated space is on the disk without deleting the partition. This didn't work for me though, so I deleted the partition, and then got some fun annoying error messages.
  12. On a whim, I plugged the USB drive in at this point without exiting the Windows installer environment, but restarted the install. This time only the unallocated space of my target drive was listed, and the install went off without a hitch!
Good luck!

submitted by Carnivorouswarm to buildapc

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