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You should do a couple of changes in your BIOS. First you should disable boot safe, look for it in your BIOS, then you should activate CSM to let all the boot devices be visible (at least in my asus x550c) then disable fast boot. I think with those changes you should be ready to go. Wipe your F*?-ng Windows and install that linux distro you are willing to ...


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Well in first place i will suggest to use any other distro that one featured by the US DoD (and probably with the intrution of the NSA), if you want security use tails[1]. Leaving this apart, the thing is fglrx is a propertary driver, so is hard to include it in a distro (and i don't have any clue about LPS base). Maybe you can just add the binary[2], ...


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The main reason is that the unpacked image while booting will expand itself, but where ? If it would be on RAM, the computer may not have enough of it to make it so. But if it would be done on the usb key itself on an ext4 partition, the "image" would not be intact anymore, since file are written on the same partition. Even worse, some changes can make the ...


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That was because the downloading was not complete, Although Chrome showed that it is complete I re-downloaded from another browser and it work fine now.


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Arch Wiki doesn't recommend using Unetbooting for writing ISO on a flash drive. Please, use # dd bs=4M if=/path/to/archlinux.iso of=/dev/sdx && sync for performing this operation under existing Linux, or find other options here


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You probably forgot to format your partitions first. Assuming /dev/sda is your hard drive (where you wish to install Arch) : $ fdisk /dev/sda [create your partitions using fdisk] More information about fdisk here. Then just use mkfs to format them all. Here are two examples creating ext4 filesystems. $ mkfs.ext4 /dev/sda1 $ mkfs.ext4 /dev/sda2 $ # ... ...


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Please download memstick image from here (or you can use amd64 of course). Attach the pendrive and write the img file with dd: dd if=your_img_file.img of=/dev/device_name_of_pendrive bs=512 The device_name_of_pendrive is the device name of pendrive, NOT partition! (e.g. /dev/sdc and not /dev/sdc1 or similar)


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As far as i can tell, the gestures support in Gnome 3.14 are limited to touch-screen devices such as tablets, touch-enabled laptops, etc. According to the developers, gesture support for touchpads and trackers will be added in the next version (Gnome 3.16). Relevant links: https://help.gnome.org/misc/release-notes/3.14/ ...


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If your data now is on the USB stick, then that data will not be touched by installing Ubuntu on you harddrive. After booting from harddrive you probably just insert the USB stick and pull the data from the stick into your new account on the harddrive. If for some reason that would not be possible, then there is an alternative that certainly will work: ...



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