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4

Not all of the information is loaded into RAM. If you pull the drive Ubuntu will stop working because the commands are still on the USB drive. I just tested this out, and I am replying to this without my USB drive in the system and it is working fine while I am still in the Try Ubuntu. On your USB drive, modify boot/grub/grub.cfg and add toram to the ...


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You can use one of the following commands to get information details about mounted devices: all different commands are used to getting different information in different manners, results ... dmesg sudo fdisk OR sudo fdisk -l sudo blkid lsblk mount lsusb usb-devices df -h


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Try this: Make your script: make a new text document and put this in: #!/bin/sh mkdir -p /path/to/custom-mount sudo umount /dev/sdaX ((This is the drive you want to mount in the custom location)) sudo mount -t filesystem-type -o rw /dev/sdaX /path/to/custom-mount Put this script under /etc/init.d. Make it executable by running sudo chmod -x ...


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It worked. I did a sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get upgrade sudo apt-get update --fix-missing then rebooted the system and everything seems to be working properly Thanks for the help guys!


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Run these commands: VBoxManage list usbhost ## command 1 VBoxManage list vms ## command 2 With the information from these two commands, run the following: VBoxManage usbfilter add 0 -target <vmsnumber> -name <[0000]> -action hold -active yes -vendorid <0x0000> -productid <0x0000> replacing the <> items with their ...


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For anyone having trouble with this, I found a simple solution which works if you are sure that the USB stick is properly formatted to NTFS and is mounted. Start by finding the name of the mounted disk by running sudo fdisk -l. Once you find it (it'll be something like /dev/sdc1), run the command based winusb command: sudo winusb --install <iso path> ...


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you can use this software usbip and this is how to setup the software and use it on both the server and client side Notes: In this tutorial use the server server1.example.com with IP 192.168.0.100 and client client1.example.com with IP 192.168.0.101, both running Ubuntu These settings might differ for you, so you have to replace them where appropriate. ...


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That loader before was not the Windows bootloader; it was the BIOS boot device selection. As soon as the computer turns on, start pressing Esc repeatedly, until the boot menu comes up.


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I made a bootable flashdrive using a windows netbook and the program at this webpage. This worked great for me. I have used it to install on a few computers as well as running Ubuntu Live from the stick itself.


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Using a Logitech wireless? The 3.19 kernel used in 15.04 doesn't have built in support anymore. Find a wired keyboard and log in. Edit /etc/initramfs-tools/modules and add hid-logitech-hidpp on a new line. Save and exit. From the console run sudo update-initramfs -u reboot.


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A got it working by dd, even though I don't know, if data is written the same. So, if /dev/sda is your ssd and /dev/sdb is your USB key, you can do a simple dd, just like: dd if=/dev/sdb of=/dev/sda You have to make correction with gparted (from a CD/DVD) to make it working correctly and expand the given space. I made it on several machines. I remember ...


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No, a bootloader needs to exist just in the device selected by the BIOS. So as long as the BIOS selects a device containing a bootloader, such bootloader will be able to boot any OS on any device. If your USB device has a bootloader installed in it, that's enough to be able to boot the OS on the USB device itself (and to boot any other OS present in the ...



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