I have an old HP 655 laptop. Boot menu looks exactly the same. I found out there is not a way to change UEFI boot order. There is not setting for this in bios. Also boot order set by bcdedit or efibootmgr is ignored. Windows always loads first.
I found out solution is to set windows boot manager inactive:
efibootmgr -b 4 --inactive
Consider installing MS-Windows in Virtual-Box. That way you can run both at the same time.
Performance may be low for 3D programs in the MS-Windows (Games, CAD, etc), but other than that it is fine. So long as you have a reasonably modern CPU, and descent amount of RAM.
I have no idea for VM-ware it is proprietary, so I don't use it.
However for Virtual-box, there is an option to share folders. This is preferred over giving the guest the USB device. There is also the option of handing over USB devices to the guest.
$ man proc
will answer your first question.
The proc filesystem is a pseudo-filesystem which provides an interface to kernel data structures.
It is commonly mounted at /proc.
Most of it is read-only, but some files allow kernel variables to be changed.
Sure you don't mean /sys/bus/usb/ ??
It appears that the Windows 10 ISO image is also suitable for USB media without any changes. In that case, the steps are as follows:
Insert the flash drive.
Figure out what device the flash drive is. Don't guess here, since choosing the wrong device means you'll overwrite your hard drive. If the drive is mounted, run mount to see what the last line is, ...
The size of the ISO you want to use is 5,172 MiB.
The maximum possible size for a file on a FAT32 volume is 4 GiB minus 1 byte or 4,294,967,295 (232 − 1) bytes.
It won't fit.
Use NTFS on the USB Flash Drive instead.
To correct the issue, shut down the Windows 10 guest. From Virtual Machine Manager (aka virt-manager), open the properties of the Windows 10 guest. Click the tab "Controller USB 0", change the Model from the default of "USB 2" to "USB 3", and click button "Apply". Start the Windows 10 guest, perform the USB Redirect, read a disc, and verify that the USB ...
I haven't personally found a single tool that does multiboot successfully. I guess I have an unfortunate BIOS on one of my computers...
The best guide I've seen for UEFI and BIOS is from the Arch Linux Wiki.
You would need create a hybrid MBR, format at least one partition with FAT, install GRUB for EFI and BIOS, and configure grub for each mount image.
1. Format the usb into MBR/DOS or GPT
2. Create FAT-partition (or for files > 4GB exFAT)
3. Use disk image mounter to mount .iso file
4. copy-paste all files of the mounted image onto usb device
Sorry for long answer instead of the link, but my reputation is still low.
I went through all of these steps however windows kept reenabling / booting first. I finally fixed it by enabling secure boot, which then allowed me to select my own "trusted" efi file in my bios (I selected grub). This then appeared in my boot order which I then put to the top and then turned off secure boot. Grub now loads first every time.
This was on an ...
Are you running WSL? You can't use the same port on the same machine for sending and receiving. In this instance netcat can't work.
If you're not using WSL then you already have a process using the default 31337 port. Either end that older process or use a different port for your transfer.
You should always only follow the official guide to install Arch Linux.
The guide you linked misses a crucial step and is therefore outdated (unlike the wiki article above).
Three months ago the Arch Linux team changed how the base package is defined and you will now miss a linux kernel if you only install base (alongside some other useful software)
This is actually mostly a security question.
The only way an SSH proxy can be useful is when the target host stays behind public network, such as the following:
+--- Office Computer 1
Internet <--- Router-NAT-Firewall <--+--- Office Computer 2
+--- Linux Server (no ...