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It depends on what kind of signature you're talking about. If you have an EFI system, you can have signed EFI executables (*.efi) and force your EFI firmware to only execute those with a known signature. This is known as Secure Boot. To check an EFI binary for a signature you can use the tool sbverify: $ sbverify --no-verify signed-binary.efi Signature ...


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Thank you Syloc and Joseph R. I managed to reset my forgotten root password in Fedora 19.


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For your information, I opened a bug report on the Fedora bugzilla. The solution is: boot with init=/bin/bash (editing the kernel line in grub) after booting: remount -o remount,rw / passwd root enter the new password twice touch /.autorelabel reboot The last line (creating the .autorelabel file at the root) force a selinux relabelling of the whole ...


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On Debian it should just be a case of changing the Pulse Audio profile. For me it as as simple as: pactl set-card-profile 0 output:hdmi-stereo The number of the card and the name of the profile you need may differ though. You can see the available options by doing: pactl list cards


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You need both EFI boot instructions in the same partition, otherwise the left hand doesn't know what the right is doing. Take a look at your boot directive: /dev/sda6 That means that every folder path you use will be in relation to that partition. /dev/sda6/EFI/Microsoft doesn't exist. Simply move/copy the Microsoft folder in /dev/sda2/EFI to ...


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This Forum Post may help. I recently bought a new laptop with the new UEFI disklayout, and soon realized that the EFI boot tools that are usable in Windows7/8 are not up too par with even the Basic grub2. It's much easier to: Use your recovery media to boot into Windows. Repair your EFI partition, using a method like so. Install a Recent version of a ...


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Try this and don't forget run os-prober if you want to use Windows.


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From what you tell it seems like you have installed GRUB to your USB-device that you installed from. This is why the installer does not boot when you boot from your USB-device. Resolve it by booting into Debian with the USB-device, then remove it once you have booted. Login to the Debian installation and run sudo grub-install /dev/sdX where X is the ...


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I managed to do this with the Arch Linux live USB. The reason why it wasn't finding anything is that os-prober wasn't installed. So it was just a matter of installing it on the live USB itself: pacman -Syy pacman -S os-prober grub-mkconfig



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