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Visualizza versione completa : dual-boot win/linux


Ghandalf
22-02-2005, 00.42.48
<p align="center"><img src="http://salvadoraragon.typepad.com/bitacora_de_salvador_arag/images/linux-inside-logo.gif"></p>
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<p align="justify"><font size="2">Spesso una configurazione in dual-boot windows/linux può essere la soluzione migliore per chi voglia scoprire GNU/linux senza dover rinunciare di punto in bianco a ciò che conosce bene.<br>Con il costo molto basso degli HHDD attuali si può tranquillamente pensare di preparare un sistema in cui su ogni HD sia installato un solo sistema operativo.<br>La guida su newsforge.com tratta brevemente proprio questo argomento, in maniera semplice e diretta.</font></p>
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<p align="justify"><font size="2"><a target="_blank" href="http://software.newsforge.com/article.pl?sid=05/02/15/2023237">Fonte</a></font></p><br><br><br><br>

davlak
22-02-2005, 00.54.15
Boot sector transplant

The next step in the process is to save a copy of the Linux boot partition. This can be done either with dd in Linux or with the free Bootpart utility under Windows. Either program simply takes the first 512 bytes on the disk and puts them into a file. The dd command to do this is dd if=/dev/hdb1 of=bootsect.lnx size=512 count=1. Once you have this file, copy it to a diskette or some other removable media so you can then copy it to the Windows drive for NTLDR.

I happened to use Bootpart because I forgot to use dd before I booted the system back to Windows. If you use Bootpart you don't have to copy the boot sector to a diskette, as you are already in Windows. To complete the transplant, place the file you created with dd or Bootpart on the Windows drive as C:\bootsect.lnx.

Now it's time to tell Windows about Linux. Again, there are two ways to go about this. If you are doing everything manually, fire up a text editor in Windows and edit the file c:\boot.ini. Add the line c:\bootsect.lnx="Linux" to the end of the file.

The Bootpart way to do this is simpler: run Bootpart with the command bootpart Linux c:\bootsect.lnx "Linux". Bootpart will take care of adding the proper entry to boot.ini for you.


è una variante di questa:
http://www.wintricks.it/forum/showthread.php?s=&threadid=71026
anche se i passaggi sono un pò diversi, funzionano allo stesso modo. :)

Ghandalf
22-02-2005, 00.56.02
dav hai fatto benissimo a segnalarlo..;)...mi era sfuggito..:)