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apt-get install linux-generic Fixed my problem


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You can loop mount isofiles directly with GRUB2 by installing it to the MBR of the USB drive. You can also create UEFI bootable USB drives this way or combine both methods. Most of the other solutions are MBR/legacy PC specific and don't work reliably on UEFI machines. I recommend reading the documentation on the project site and related manpages (1, 2).


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Ubuntu Customization Kit (UCK) Install Ubuntu Customization Kit (UCK) from the Software Center. UCK does everything in the Install CD Customization Wiki for you (https://help.ubuntu.com/community/InstallCDCustomization). To use UCK, you will also need the package libfribidi-bin. From the command line, install these using... sudo apt-get install ...


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If you don't specify a kernel version, then it defaults to the version you are currently running. Since your system has been updated since the iso was built, you are running a newer kernel version that is not present in the chroot, so it can't find it. Take a look at what version is installed ( ls /boot ) and specify that like mkinitramfs -o /initrd.gz ...


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I think my internet connection is ok. The download of the server-iso-images and 2 other images works fine (hash ok). I tested the download of an german mirror-image and it works. I think there is a problem with the file on the original server. THX


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The hash on the https://help.ubuntu.com/community/UbuntuHashes agrees with the one on the Ubuntu Releases page, and an ISO I downloaded from my campus mirror has the same hash (08494b448aa5b1de963731c21344f803). So I'd say something's wrong with wherever you're downloading it from or your internet connection.


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Yes, you do need to check the ISO using a checksum that is verified by the GPG file. The torrented ISO is most likely the file the torrent was intended for you to download. However, the torrent file isn't necessarily the one provided by Canonical. Because of this you must check the integrity of the file using a checksum that you verify using GPG. ...


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From the Ubuntu installation CD/USB on choosing "Install Ubuntu" is an option to upgrade a previous release from the CD: This option will try to keep your HOME intact, and also tries to keep installed software. Since I never tried this path I can not tell however if the result will be the same as when performing an online upgrade. In any case make a ...


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You can upgrade to Ubuntu 14.10 via two options, the first way is through the 'Software Updater' http://www.ubuntu.com/download/desktop/upgrade the second method, and the one I do myself and recommend others do aswell would be a complete reinstall using a USB or CD/DVD Download the Ubuntu 14.10 32bit or 64bit ISO and create either a USB or CD/DVD Ubuntu ...


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I've had this happen to me before. The data has clearly been written to the disk if you hold it to the light but for some reason it registers as a blank disk. Solution: Toss it in the garbage and try again with another disk. Also, try changing the burn speed; some people say that you are prone to less errors if you burn the disk at a low speed.


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Background: This is a common issue under Windows, with the default behaviour being to create 'the intent' of burning the data (but not actually encoding). This can also be caused by drive (hardware) issues; wherein the data is written, but the CD/DVD is not correctly encoded to mark written/unused space (and later appears as still unused/blank). You ...


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Burn it using Ubuntu. The process is really simple: http://www.ubuntu.com/download/desktop/burn-a-dvd-on-ubuntu. If the problem persisted, it might be a hardware problem.



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