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Another thing to check is the boot order in your BIOS. I apparently had installed grub installed on all my disks (perhaps after following 8128's answer), but this broke when updating my Linux distro (Debian). Changing the first boot disk as my Linux OS fixed it.


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put ubuntu live cd of the same version boot with trial go to gpart and identify the drive which reserved for ubuntu go to terminal commands:- sudo fdisk -l sudo mount /dev/sdXY /mnt (where X is a/b and Y is 5,6,or 7) sudo grub-install --root-directory=/mnt /dev/sdX sudo reboot sudo update-grub(while connecting with internet)


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Run this command in a terminal window (press Ctrl+Alt+F1 key combination at login prompt if needed to enter text-mode Ubuntu/console): sudo update-grub Reboot and see what next. If you still have problems after reboot, visit this page where you'll find some official guide for Ubuntu repair with the installation media. Make sure you still have Ubuntu ...


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So I just now was able to successfully make my laptop a dual boot. The way I got rid of the grub rescue prompt was actually by changing my boot mode from Legacy Mode to UEFI. I did this by booting into the bios menu when I turned on my computer by pressing f2 (for me). I then scrolled over to Boot and switched this under the Boot Mode option. This got rid ...


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Repair solve your problem. 1st option : get a disk including Boot-Repair The easiest way to use Boot-Repair is to burn one of the following disks and boot on it. Boot-Repair-Disk is a disk starting Boot-Repair automatically. Boot-Repair is also included in Linux-Secure-Remix. Remark : you can also install the ISO on a live-USB (eg via UnetBootin or ...


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I had the same situation. It appears that the grub that is booted is obsolete and can't load the required modules. I tried many things, none of them worked. In my case, I saw (hd0) (hd0,msdos2) (hd0,msdos1) The msdos2 had grub directory in it and modules in /grub/i386-pc, but I could not insmod anything really. It was giving me all sorts of errors, ...


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Repair solve your problem. 1st option : get a disk including Boot-Repair The easiest way to use Boot-Repair is to burn one of the following disks and boot on it. Boot-Repair-Disk is a disk starting Boot-Repair automatically. Boot-Repair is also included in Linux-Secure-Remix. Remark : you can also install the ISO on a live-USB (eg via UnetBootin or ...



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