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Use dd command to make it bootable dd if=<Solaris iso file.iso> of=/dev/sdb Make sure you select as destination the device corresponding to the USB key (/dev/sdb in the above example) and not a partition (such as /dev/sdb1) For example, this link refers how to make it bootable for centos For solaris, refer this link, to create USB flash drive


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I think Grub is missing in your system, Try using this bootable iso Here to install GRUB on your machine. it's pretty straight forward. I had great success with this software Rescatuxin the past. Try using the Repair Boot option as well. Goodluck


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Then you can not move grub to another partition but instead you can install grub to another partition and detect your both windows and Mint 17 as a dual boot system. then do the following method. Boot from live CD/Flash and do steps: First of all check if you installed Mint in /dev/sda6 (you can use gparted). Then mount /dev/sda6 by the following commands ...


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I have used this, http://www.supergrubdisk.org/rescatux/, in the past, I believe thats what your looking for, it allows you to choose which partition to install/repair grub on. It even has a option to restore windows master boot record. You could also try windows repair cd, heres a safe copy I have used myself, ...


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I finally got the tech people to admit they password-locked the BIOS. After they changed the password, I was able to alter the boot sequence and start the installation of Linux.


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You probably just need to disable Secure Boot, so the linux installer is allowed to boot. You can check whether this is enable by running this in a Windows terminal (e.g. powershell): Confirm-SecureBootUEFI If you have it Enabled, go to the power off options and while holding the Shift key, click on Restart. Then select 'Troubleshoot', 'UEFI Firmware ...


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I have the same laptop and do have Ubuntu installed on it. All I had to do was navigate to the "Restart" area in BIOS and disable OS optimised defaults. Navigate to the "Startup" area and ensure that the F12 boot option is enabled. Exit saving changes. Check if you have the authority to do this.


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The cause of this problem was lack of documentation of the Arch Linux install on a Macbook 10.1. This is how i resolved my issues: The first cause of the problem was a missing ext4 driver, so i simply copied that over as explained in the rEFInd documentation. The seconds cause, was incorrect documentation from the arch linux wiki. The lines which are ...


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Well I found this (for another resource). It tells you how to access the bios on the device. It uses unetbootin to create a bootable usb device. Just change the distro from Ubuntu to Mint. Checking around I found that people have installed other distros on it, including Arch, If you are familiar with dual booting then there should be no problem once you ...



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