When comparing Easy2Boot vs Fedora Media Writer, the Slant community recommends Easy2Boot for most people. In the question“What is the best software for creating Live USB (from ISO files)?” Easy2Boot is ranked 5th while Fedora Media Writer is ranked 10th.
Ranked in these QuestionsQuestion Ranking
Pro Supports multiple Secure Boot UEFI by 'switching-in' different image files
Pro Easy2Boot is a multiboot USB drive
Rufus and Etcher are single-boot.
Pro Direct UEFI-booting from ISOs, WIM files, Win Install ISOs, VHDs, .imgPTN files
Secure Boot works for most payloads.
Pro Helps discover Fedora Spins and Fedora Labs images
Makes it easy to obtain niche software packages, such as Sugar On A Stick (SOAS), and Fedora Design Suite.
Pro Supports ARM v7 and AArch64 images of Fedora
Makes it easy for using Fedora Workstation or Fedora Server with Raspberry Pi or other hobby SOC boards.
Pro Uses dd, prevents nuking system disks.
While it uses dd as a backend, it only shows SD cards and USB devices. This helps prevent accidentally nuking system disks.
Pro Open Source
Licensed under the GNU General Public License v2
Pro Cross Platform
Binaries for Windows, macOS, and Flatpak are available. A traditional RPM package is also available in the Fedora repositories.
Pro Not limited to Fedora - Any ISO can be writen to a usb.
If you have an IMG or ISO, it can be writen to a disk. You are not forced to use any of the Fedora options.
Pro Automatic Live Disk Detection
Can automatically detect disks which already are formatted with live system images, and prompts you to see if you would like to restore it to factory default settings.
Con Not Open Source.
Author amalgamates his content with the content of others. It's not Open Source and may well have closed source and copyright restricted content.
Con Heavily Fedora-centric
Aside from you providing and using a custom image, the only other options present are for Fedora distributions. You won't find RedHat Enterprise Linux, or CentOS, or even Fedora Silverblue. Nor will you find any outside of the RedHat family, like Arch, Debian, or Ubuntu.