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if you have live linux in a hard drive and you install anothe OS on anothe r hard disk. For ubuntu just do: #update-grub os prober will properly detect other OS. If you are in gentoo run in terminal: #grub2-mkconfig -o /boot/grub/grub.cfg hopefully other os will be autodetect.


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I was finally able to install debian on the laptop - I manually created bootable USB stick with syslinux (which has textmode by default) and since that process was far more complicated than I originaly thought, I'm posting it here: I was using instructions from: https://www.debian.org/releases/jessie/amd64/ch04s03.html.en - this is unfortunately very ...


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I solved my issue by getting hints from this thread: http://superuser.com/questions/376470/how-to-reinstall-grub2-efi I did not need to use a live installation, I just booted into my ubuntu session through the grub window. I then reinstalled grub: $ apt-get install --reinstall grub-efi-amd64 This also did an update-grub automatically. It works and updated ...


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Install Easy BCD. Delete existing Linux entry. Add new Linux entry. Save and exit.


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You need to recreate the grub.cfg using the following command: grub2-mkconfig -o /boot/grub2/grub.cfg Or grub-mkconfig -o /boot/grub/grub.cfg


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You need to reinstall the OS , from the installation menu: Select Create/modify partition: Create 2 partitions: Create a small (100m) first primary partition for grub. Set the bootable flag. Write changes. Create an extended (logical) partition for the rest, and install android on the 2nd. Grub will go automatically to the 1st one. Write changes. Edit


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Does cat /boot/grub/grub.conf work? In those days the LILO bootloader was also a common choice to boot a UNIX machine.


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For example ls /boot/config-* will print you all the installed kernel versions. But there will be a lot more possibilities how to achieve the same. yum info 'kernel*' should do the job too on all the RHEL's


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Configure your grub file. grub-mkconfig -o /boot/grub/grub.cfg .It will find your windows boot manager and add boot menu entry for EFI configuration. Reboot the system.


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First download this universal usb installer tool in your machine : http://www.pendrivelinux.com/universal-usb-installer-easy-as-1-2-3/ Then you can install Kali using this tool in your USB Flash Drive. After installation is complete then in BIOS select USB Boot Enable then you will be able to boot through USB on your Machine ...


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CentOS 6 doesn't include other Linux OS in the boot menu. Solution : Run an Ubuntu live-DVD (or a live Ubuntu from USB), and do : 1) sudo update-grub .... and 2) sudo grub-install /dev/sdb/ ( If you want to boot from sdb/.)


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If you have change your hard disk or the partition table, then your computer will save a session, but it won't be able to resume it upon power up, acting as if it was rebooted rather than hibernated. In this case, you have to inform initramfs-tools about the correct partition uuid. First of all, take note of the id of your swap partition with $ ls /dev/...



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