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The following method was succesfully tested on 15.04 64bit: Install the following dependencies: sudo apt-get install gdebi libsm6:i386 Download the Lightscribe deb packages from the Pawtec website: wget http://www.pawtec.com/lightscribe_files/Linux/LSS/lightscribe-1.18.27.10-linux-2.6-intel.deb wget ...


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I successfully installed openSUSE in UEFI mode on my IdeadPad Z585, in dual boot with Windows 10. I know it's possible now to do the same with Debian and Ubuntu.The only way I managed to make it work in legacy mode in the past was by using a 32-bit version, which wasn't ideal. Here's a good video that explains how to do it step by step. I hope it helps. ...


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install synaptic by going to a terminal by pressing ctrl+alt+T then copy past this to it. sudo apt-get install synaptic after that open synaptic and enter your password. from the left side choose 'custom filters" and in the upper left side choose "broken" and see install the packages that it will suggest for you. Note broken means, missing packages. ...


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You have to select uefi mode first in the bios setup then only it will boot from your cd and also make sure that boot from cd mode is enabled. Try these settings boot mode - legacy first, secure boot - disabled. It will boot very easily.:)


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I've read a couple of the answers here and on other threads. What did it for me was to enable virtualization in BIOS like most are saying. However, for some reason, to get it to work, I also had to delete my Windows 7 virtual machine and create a new one (still with the same settings).


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If you have a CD/DVD of your Windows (The clean solution) : Boot from Windows CD/DVD and choose “Repair” when it shows up. Choose Command Prompt on the resulting screen and run the following two commands: bootrec /fixmbr bootrec /fixboot Remove the CD/DVD and you should boot straight into Windows


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At least for me it worked out to sudo apt-get install build-essential libqt4-dev libqt4-qt3support automake libtool gperf flex bison git cmake from https://github.com/Qucs/qucs/wiki/Build-Linux and go on with ./configure make sudo make install


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I don't know if it applies to 12.04, but on 14.04 I needed to boot up Ubuntu live and install grub-efi before running the ubiquity installer. Check [How to install Ubuntu 14.04 64-bit with a dual-boot RAID 1 partition on an UEFI/GPT system? for details. Your mileage may vary.


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Be careful with the following instructions. Working with partitions and stuff like that can result in losing your data. To be sure, save your personal data before fiddling around with the Live System. I would recommend the following solution: boot your PC from the Ubuntu Live CD and start the installation routine. There you can choose the destination for ...


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I think the short answer is: No, EFI system partitions (ESPs) cannot be RAID-ed. However, you can still get RAID-like advantages if you clone the ESP between you RAID disks and add both partitions into the EFI boot chain. For details, see How to install Ubuntu 14.04 64-bit with a dual-boot RAID 1 partition on an UEFI/GPT system?.


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Solution: The problem is not in Ubuntu or Live USB creator softwares...the problem is in ur bios settings... go to Bios Boot Menu... Search for ' USB Mass Storage Emulation type' Default: Change it to: or something similar This was the Bios of Intel DP35DP MainBoard with P35 Chipset... Right Now i am working from a USB Ubuntu !!!...



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