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The easiest (and fastest) way is to buy a crossover cable, plug it into both machines and install NitroShare on both the Windows and Ubuntu System. On the Windows PC, right-click the NitroShare icon, choose Send Directory and send the directory with your files over to the Ubuntu System... Done! P.S. If you're short on cash, don't buy the cross-cable and ...


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Yes, you can do it, if your computer has UEFI. Set Windows default OS in UEFI settings. Set Ubuntu default OS in grub. Set grub to be hidden. That works for me, but it may depend on UEFI.


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You deleted your kernels and GRUB files, so you will not be able to boot anything. Get a Live CD/USB of a distribution you want and install it in that same partition. Then you will be able to boot Windows again.


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if you're using grub but it's not detecting windows try: sudo update-grub result will be like: Found linux image: /boot/vmlinuz-3.19.0-21-generic Found initrd image: /boot/initrd.img-3.19.0-21-generic Found linux image: /boot/vmlinuz-3.19.0-18-generic Found initrd image: /boot/initrd.img-3.19.0-18-generic Found linux image: ...


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Realizing this thread is a little dated, I came across it while seeking info on installing Ubuntu onto OS X and just wanted to close it up for the next person who might stumble across it. To answer the question, know that when you get to the point in the process where you have to choose between overwriting your existing install (Windows or OS X), or ...


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Connect the computers using your crossover cable (may not be necessary most modern ethernet cards should auto negotiate the connection see this Wikipedia article.) Setup both computers IPv4 settings: On the Ubuntu computer go to network connections and edit your current connection by doing the following: Select the IPv4 tab Select "manual" from the method ...


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what you see is value in GiB and not in GB look here: http://wintelguy.com/gb2gib.html 931.3225746154785 GiB = 1000 GB 1TB (terabyte) = 0.90949470177293 TiB (tebibyte) = 931 GiB 330 MiB 324 KiB So the answer is, your HDD has the full capacity it's supposed to. Also merging those circa 60 GiB to some of yours partitions is possible, but in your current ...


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Your machine's BIOS is currently disabling virtualization. On startup, press enter (or equivalent for your machine) to enter the BIOS. Locate the Virtualization option - for me, it's in the "Processor" menu. There should be an option labelled something like "Virtualization Technology". I imagine it's disabled, if you're having this issue. Toggle it to be ...


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I solved it with the tip at the end of the boot info : I used bcdedit /set {bootmgr} path \EFI\debian\grubx64.efi but i have to do it every time i restart my computer -_-'



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