The Mac Pro is designed to have its hard drive replaced easily, while an iMac requires you to remove the entire screen. The short story is that they put a 2013 Mac Pro SSD in a 2013 MB Pro and increased throughput from ~750Mbps to ~1200Mbps. Accordingly to the technical specification, which I found here Mac Pro (Mid 2012) - Technical Specifications, the max. It works well and boots fine, but the transfer speed is limited to only … If you’re not sure you have the technical chops to do it right , you should consider asking a more qualified friend to help, or even going to the professionals. I get over 1400MBps with this and it does support booting in to OS X and also has native Apple TRIM support being a genuine Apple SSD.

Next, launch SuperDuper, and set it to clone your Mac's hard drive to the SSD. Hi. I believe this is still the fastest single SSD solution for a classic Mac Pro. The fast speeds this SSD has are consistent even when the Mac … I'd like to upgrade a "MacPro5,1" with SSD, but I'm not sure what is the biggest size which is supported by the Mac Pro.
Using mSATA 6Gb/s interface, this SSD can reach sequential write and read speeds of up to 520MB/s and 550MB/s respectively. This is the best SSD upgrade for MacBook Pro made between mid 2012 and early 2013. If you gave it a new name in Disk Utility, it'll show up as such. The difference is that the Mac Pro SSD uses a x4 PCIe connection v. x2 PCIe connection used by the stock drive. I picked up a Mac Pro 3,1 pretty cheap and chucked in a Samsung SM951 PCIe SSD, sitting in a Lycom DT-120 M.2 PCIe SSD to PCIe 3.0 x4 adapter (both purchased from RamCity, heh). The modularity of the Mac Pro is why I really like it. It is the same SSD as used in the latest MacBook Pro Retina, iMac, and I believe latest Mac … I wish the SSD was accessible and easily upgradable in Apple's iMac/MacBook lines. Then choose Backup All Files , and click Copy Now . The new Mac Pro is a highly modular computer, making it ripe for upgrades and on-site servicing.