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You can develop a sharing folder and assign that folder in Virtual Box "Shared Folders", then enable the folder after booting Ubuntu from "Shared Folders" in Devices. You can enable "Drag and Drop" in Devices.


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Recently installed in dual boot mode windows 10 + ubuntu 16:04 GPT partition , I used Rufus tool. enter link description here enter link description here


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You will probably find that the re-installation of windows has wiped GRUB, you will need to reinstall GRUB in order to boot into Ubuntu. There is a guide here showing how this can be achieved, your first port of call should probably be the section entitled Boot repair after a Windows Upgrade on Ubuntu 14.04 (non-RAID) If you want to back up your files or ...


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This model is affected by the UEFI bug. Yo make sure you do not brick the laptop disable UEFI boot in BIOS. Then you can install Ubuntu fine. I have one of these laptops.


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From what I read, your model of laptop is not reported as affected, so it could be fine, or it could not. From my experience, I dual booted Ubuntu 14.04 LTS and Windows 10 on my Samsung UEFI BIOS laptop smoothly, but I understand if you don't want to risk your laptop.


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It maybe something related to UEFI or legacy BIOS. can you see my picture below? enter image description here Since your system was win8, it is possibly a UEFI, but you'd better enter your BIOS to make sure of it. In my case, it is shown in BIOS mode, and it is LEGACY now.


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Did you unmount the drive? Check for that. If that isn't the problem, here's how I'd do it. In windows there is a command line utility called diskpart. It allows you to manage drives. Go to your command prompt and type in diskpart and give it permission. Type list disk and find the drive by its size. Type select disk- whatever disk number it is. Now you can ...


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I had the same problem, and did not find a solution online either. What worked for me was that I reinstalled the display manager, and reconfigured lightdm to be the default display manager when rebooting. Terminal should still be accessible through [ctrl + alt + F2].


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This is because Windows expects the hardware clock to be localtime, and Ubuntu expects it to be UTC. It's normally better to configure windows to also use UTC. Check here On Windows, create a file named utc.reg with the following content: Windows Registry Editor Version 5.00 [HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SYSTEM\CurrentControlSet\Control\TimeZoneInformation] "...


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You could try the Unetbootin route; see this post to create the USB image on the website rather than on your machine.


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Could it be that you have installed Ubuntu / Ubuntu's boot loader on the recovery partition? This would not remove or rename the partition but format it and write new contents on it? But no worries, if you can boot into Windows 7, you can get your product key and download the Windows 7 ISO. From there on you can create a bootable Windows 7 USB stick (using ...



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