呢個有D複雜. 看下我做的筆記(網上抄的 ):
How to get the Samsung SM951 working as boot drive on an X99 Sabertooth
For anyone who comes looking for help on this topic, here is what worked for me to get Win 7 Pro 64bit installed on the Samsung SM951 on a X99 Sabertooth mobo from ASUS (and some of what I learned along the way):
If the SM951 is brand new, you might be able to skip to step 2, but I had many attempts at trying to install already, so this drive had some mild "wear" on it, so I followed Hiker's instructions on how to give it a clean slate (btw, this is from within Windows where the drive can be seen in the Disk Management tool):
1) From Command Prompt:
type Diskpart <Enter>
list disk (lists all disks)
select disk # (# is the number of SM951)
list partition (shows any partitions on the selected drive)
exit (exit DiskPart)
exit (exit Command Prompt)
You have to do this from your present system
If you want to clean SM951, it is the command 'clean', inserted instead of "list partition" above. THIS WILL WIPE ALL DATA ON THE SELECTED DISK SO BE CAREFUL. NO UNDO'S!!
2) Next I made a new flash stick to install with. I used the Rufus program referenced in this article at RamCity. This article was written about the XP941 and using an ASRock Mobo, but most of it applies to this task as well. The most important of those instructions are - Format FAT32 and create GPT partition type boot stick.
3) With the SM951 clean as a whistle and the boot stick created in UEFI GPT FAT32 layout, I shut down the computer. I disconnected the power to all drives on the system (except the optical drives), started the machine and entered bios. I already had my CSM settings all set to UEFI versions (or ignore where applicable) and CSM was Enabled. Whenever I tried to change this setting in earlier install attempts to Disabled, on reboot, it would always change back to Enabled claiming there were components that were not UEFI compatible. I believe that was due to my ancient (but nice) graphics card from 2010 (FireGL Pro v8700). Whatever the case is, I made sure that both sata controllers were set to AHCI (don't know if that would have made a difference or not) and I had cleared my Secure Boot Keys from the Boot menu. All of this is covered in the tutorial above and the tutorial in this Youtube video. On the first reset, enter the BIOS and install the Secure Boot Keys again.
4) Setup ran without a hitch and took all of about 6 minutes. With restart times, choosing preferences, etc, total install was around 10 minutes.
5) I restarted a couple of times, mostly to marvel at the speed in which it would shut down and restart (25-30 seconds round trip), and then plugged all drives back in.
6) On my next restart, I went into the BIOS to confirm my boot orders, and noticed that it had chosen my Corsair ForceGT as a second boot option which was perfect.