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Again, use "dd" to transfer the partitions, my boot partition is /dev/sdb1 for the flash drive and /dev/sdc1 for the SD card.

Notice the 1 at the end of each, that signifies the first logical partition which I can see from the GParted screen.

We will edit the word in the line that starts with "root=" so we can tell the SD card where it's supposed to boot, in this case the flash drive.When it's finished, there should be only one partition, and ext4, that has the same partition path (/dev/sdb2) as the original ext4 partition.If all worked well for you, then you should see the Raspberry Pi boot up normally and the setup screen come up for the first time. If not, then something probably went wrong and you should try to see if you can fix it by going backwards to see what went wrong or just redoing the whole process again.No problem, I'm a technology guy, surely I could figure this out, and I did. Type "sudo -s" to get into a root shell, so you don't have to type sudo again.So now I'm here showing a step-by-step picture guide as to how I did it. The easiest way to burn the image is to type in "dd if=path/to/image of=path/to/flashdrive".

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