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In the case of a VirtualBox you have a virtual BIOS. You will find it in the machine's configuration in VirtualBox.


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The VT-X And VT-D Are in your virtual machines settings in the boot order. But to activate any of the both. You need to turn on virtualization in your BIOS. For your PC, It should be F2. Then Go and change the following: Security > Execute Disable (set to On) Performance > Virtualization (set to On) Performance > VT for Direct I/O Access (set to ...


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Probably, your problem is orginated from BIOS preferences. Go to BIOS and do the followings: Go to BOOT label Replace Legacy BIOS with UEFI Save and Exit After you did these, I think you can do dual boot easily.


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One could comment on why Asus changes this behaviour in the firmware and suggesting to go back to 204. Well not quite: BIOS 303 Fix bug that system can't enter into sleep state on UBUNTU OS Also: BIOS 309 Compatible with WinXP, Win7 and Win8 I guess that was meant to say "Added support for Windows 8". I remember using the ...


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This isn't really an Ubuntu related question though. According to the manual on page 7 (actually 13 in the document): Shut down the computer. Press the Novo button and then select BIOS Setup. On this model it is a small button near the power connector:


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in the command, replace grub* by grub-common. The error should disappear.


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I hardly think there really is any BIOS issues. I know sometimes Windows can get a little picky if it suddenly sees it's root partition is smaller than it once was. Usually it just does a simple disk check and that's it. But in some cases you might need to reactivate Windows. This usually happens when you make a hardware change, but I've seen some cases ...



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