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19

I noticed the same behavior with 16.04 net install. If your issue is the same as mine, it actually booted fine it's just showing you tty7. Try hitting ctrl+alt+F1 that should take you to the terminal with a login prompt.


5

You are mislead by the sda/sdc issue. Your fstab shows that the machine assigns file systems per UUID, and on top of that, the fsck line shows that grub could start the initrd which did the initial filecheck. It could be something as simple as wrong graphics setting for the kernel. Basically, you can't see the ttys, and X is not on your server, correct? ...


3

Boot from the Ubuntu installation media and select Try Ubuntu without installing. When you have entered the Ubuntu Live desktop, open a terminal and execute the following commands. In case your machine has UEFI BIOS and Windows and Ubuntu are installed in EFI mode : sudo mount /dev/sd*** /mnt sudo mount /dev/sd** /mnt/boot/efi for i in /dev /dev/pts /proc ...


3

If you have EFI, then there will be an EFI System Partition (ESP) on the disk. This partition has to be mounted on /boot/efi, so that GRUB can use it. The partition: is formatted FAT32, is usually small (100MB < size < 500MB) will have the boot flag enabled contains an EFI folder could be labelled EFI by the OEM, but no guarantees I don't have one ...


2

First of all, is Ubuntu free of charge? Yes Second, now I am using Windows, do I need to have a disk partition? In general yes. Each installed operating system needs at least its own partition. Keep in mind: for testing Ubuntu or any other operating system it might make sense to check out a Virtual Machine like Virtualbox, VMware or similar. ...


1

The reference to /usr/lib/grub/i386-pc/modinfo.sh indicates a BIOS-mode GRUB install -- specifically, the i386-pc section of that path identifies the BIOS-mode version of GRUB. (For an EFI-mode installation on AMD64/x86-64, the equivalent path is /boot/grub/x86_64-efi/modinfo.sh.) OTOH, the package names clearly indicate an EFI-mode GRUB install. The two ...


1

insert ubuntu cd and select try ubuntu, connect to internet opne terminal ( Ctrl+Alt+T ), login as root: sudo -i find out your linux disk : fdisk -l mount it: mount /dev/sdaX /mnt Recover: grub-install --root-directory=/mnt /dev/sda


1

You will need a windows 7/8/10 disc or bootable usb. Boot from windows boot media. Select your language and press next. Then click on repair your computer option in bottom left. Now depending on which windows disc you have, you need to find the command promt option in repair your computer menu. It is usually under advanced options. Once you get yourself ...



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