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You seem to be in a very tight spot with very little help... As you haven't given much data on what exactly is wrong with your system (no logs or anything) I can only conclude, based on the data you provided that I would: Boot from a LiveDVD Back up all of my data and config files without password (the last one are mine: Your mileage may vary) Wipe EXT4 ...


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1> use win7 disk 2> start up repair 3> chkdsk >>>> restart after restart win boot louder start but GRUB not. to fix that USE "BOOT-repair" disk and "fsck.msdos" commands. both answers are very helpful together.


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The suggested actions at the bottom of the Boot-Repair script actually look like the right thing to do here, but you said it got stuck, so we'll need to look for a manual solution. The Grub boot loader appears to be alive and well, but the boot menu has no entries, so you'll need to follow the instructions of this answer to repopulate it. Check the output ...


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Did you try its suggestion and use sudo apt-get install -f boot-repair also try sudo apt-get autoremove sudo apt-get dist-upgrade sudo apt-get upgrade sudo apt-get update sudo ap-get install libgl1-mesa-dri-lts-utopic:i386 Then try to re-install


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I believe all you need to do is add a proper boot entry. Just insert the Windows installation disc and not to recovery. Head over to the command prompt (Shift+F10) or most preferably choose repair my computer option and go for the command prompt option. It is safer this way rather then invoking the command prompt via keyboard shortcut. After the command ...


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After digging around and experimenting, I am glad to share the solution that worked for me (i.e. a complete beginner in the field). As far as I understood, my Toshiba Satellite Z930 will ONLY boot windows from UEFI. Here is exactly what I did, (and so can any newbie, trust me): I downloaded boot-repair-disk (sorry I can't post the link, this is because of ...


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Login as usual into your account and then type this in terminal (for terminal press Ctrl+Alt+T): sudo update-grub After this you'll find in the last line the name of the other OS (In your case Windows 8) After this, restart as usual and you'll find the dual boot menu.


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The "Shim UEFI Key Management" screen is probably MokManager, which manages Secure Boot keys used by the Shim program. Shim is a signed pre-GRUB boot loader whose job is to enable Linux to boot on a computer that uses Secure Boot. Secure Boot is a complex topic; see my page on the subject (or many other pages; Google to find a selection) for more details. ...


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One of the methods using Linux is to use fsck.msdos command which is found majorly in most of the Linux Distributions. While you've not mentioned that is there any error shown by Windows and, it is not mentioned too whether it is possible to boot into Safe Mode by pressing and holding Shift and tapping F8 repeatedly. Based on the dearth of information here, ...


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Have you try Boot-Repair tool? It seems that your boot files were messed up by CHKDSK.



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