Easybcd for linux

Easybcd for linux DEFAULT

Ubuntu

Ubuntu is one of the most popular Linux distributions available (for free, of course) on the market today, and has gained most of its popularity due to its ease-of-use and its appeal to people who don’t like to wage war against their PC to make it work for them. In that respect, EasyBCD and Ubuntu are quite alike – it couldn’t be any easier to get the two to play together nicely!

Contents

Due to a bug in Ubuntu 10.04+, the current steps are rather more convoluted than they used to be in previous versions, requiring the user to first give control of the MBR to GRUB2, and then use EasyBCD to put the Windows bootloader back in control. We have brought this issue to the attention of the Ubuntu developers, and hope to have it resolved soon.

Step-by-Step Ubuntu & Windows Dual-Boot Pictorial

Here’s a step-by-step screenshot guide to installing Ubuntu and getting it to place nice with the Windows bootloader for Vista, Windows 7, or Windows 8.

You can use these steps whether no matter whether you are installing Ubuntu before or after Windows.

Installing Ubuntu…

These steps assume that you have Windows already installed and are installing Ubuntu to some free space on the drive. If that’s not the case, you’ll have to follow the steps a little more loosely than they’re written.

  1. Step One
    Insert your Ubuntu CD or DVD in the drive, and boot from it to begin setup. You can usually do this by either pressing F8/F12 to select the boot device or by changing the order of boot devices in the BIOS, depending on your motherboard manufacturer:
  2. Step Two
    Proceed to boot from the CD. You’ll see a sequence of screens that will guide you through the beginning of the setup:
  3. Step Three
    Follow the (fairly straight-forward) setup prompts as they configure your Ubuntu installation:
  4. Step Four
    At the fourth step of the wizard, you’ll be prompted to select your preferred method of partition your hard drives. You should stick to the defaults unless you’re super-sure of what you are doing:
  5. Step Five
    Continue with the wizard, fill out the forms, and select the defaults where applicable. When you reach page 7 of the installation wizard do not press the advanced button and make changes. There is a bug in Ubuntu 10.04 that doesnot allow you to manually install GRUB to another partition.
  6. Step Six
    Click through to begin setup. Follow the on-screen prompts once setup has concluded to restart your computer, then eject the Ubuntu CD and press the <ENTER> key to continue.

Adding Ubuntu to the Windows Bootloader

At this point, you technically have a working Ubuntu/Windows dual-boot. But you’re going to see two menus, and it’s not going to be pretty. The following instructions will clear that up for you.

If you installed Ubuntu before Windows Vista, now would be the time to get your Vista DVDs out and install it to your PC. Once Vista installed, grab yourself a copy of EasyBCD and install it to get started.
  1. Step One
    When your PC reboots, you’ll see Ubuntu’s GRUB2 menu with a multitude of (pretty confusing) choices. You want to select the “Windows Loader” as shown in the screenshot below, to boot back into Windows at this point so we can use EasyBCD.
  2. Step Two
    Once inside Windows 7, run EasyBCD. Make sure you’re using thelatest and greatestversion!
    At this point, go to the “Add Entry,” select “Linux,” and then select “GRUB2” from the drop-down menu. Give it a descriptive name if you so desire and click the Add Entry button when you’re done.
  3. Step Three
    Go to the “BCD Deployment” page in EasyBCD, and select “Install the Windows Vista/7 Bootloader to the MBR” then press “Write MBR”:
  4. Step Four
    Reboot your PC, and this time you’ll see the Microsoft Boot Manager screen (it’s prettier than the GRUB screen, no?) giving you two options: Windows 7 and Ubuntu 10.04.
    This time, choose “Ubuntu 10.04” on the first page, then select the first entry on the second page and press enter to boot into Ubuntu.
  5. Step Five
    Once inside Ubuntu, log in with your username and password and start a new Terminal as shown:
  6. Step Six
    In the terminal, type in “sudo gedit /etc/default/grub” and enter your password. In the window that opens, change “GRUB_TIMEOUT=10” to “GRUB_TIMEOUT=0” as shown, then save and exit:
  7. Step Seven
    Back in the terminal, type in “sudo update-grub” and hit enter:

All Done!

That couldn’t have been any easier now, could it?
Now that you’re an old-hand at dual-booting, we shouldn’t need to tell you what comes next (hint: reboot to test!)

Welcome to the wonderful world of multi-booting. It’s an excellent way to make the most of available resources – there’s absolutely no need to have more than one PC just to use another OS. Use whatever OS is best for whatever task at hand – that’s the golden rule of dual-booting, and one that we all live our lives by.

Drop by our forums and say hi, we’d love to hear about how your dual-booting experience is going!

Sours: https://neosmart.net/wiki/easybcd/dual-boot/linux/ubuntu/

NeoGrub Linux

Adding a Linux Entry to NeoGrub

NeoGrub is especially useful when it comes to adding a *nix-based operating system to the Windows Vista/7/8 bootloader without ever having to install GRUB or Lilo anywhere – not to the bootsector and most certainly not to the MBR either.

Sample menu.lst for booting into Ubuntu (compatible with almost all other Linux distros too, though):

# NeoSmart NeoGrub Bootloader Configuration File # # This NeoGrub menu.lst file should be located at \NST\menu.lst of the boot drive. # Please see the EasyBCD Documentation for information on how to create/modify entries title Ubuntu find --set-root /boot/vmlinuz-2.6.17-10-generic kernel /boot/vmlinuz-2.6.17-10-generic ro root=/dev/sda2 initrd /boot/initrd.img-2.6.17-10-generic

Given the sample file above, NeoGrub would display a menu with one entry (Ubuntu). When you select Ubuntu from the NeoGrub list, it’ll try to find the second partition of the second hard drive, and boot from it.

You’ll need to change a couple of things (everything in red) to make this work on your machine though:

  1. Replace all occurrences of  with your current kernel. You can either browse through the /boot/ folder and find the right number, or use the  command in Linux.
  2. Replace  with the correct name for your “/” partition. See our document on drive letters and numbers for more info.

Since NeoGrub uses GRUB as the base framework, you can refer to the official GRUB documentation for help with any specific syntax issues. Any code that works in GRUB will work in NeoGrub without a problem. However, you cannot use code from NeoGrub in GRUB, since NeoGrub has a couple more features not available in the vanilla GRUB code.

Sours: https://neosmart.net/wiki/easybcd/neogrub/linux/
  1. Kodiak waffles directions
  2. Dell ticket status
  3. Trauma icd codes

  1. Grub Customizer is a graphical interface to configure the GRUB2/BURG settings and menuentries.
    Grub Customizer vs EasyBCD opinions
  2. rEFInd is a fork of the rEFIt boot manager for computers based on the Extensible Firmware Interface (EFI) and Unified EFI (UEFI).


  3. Safely dual boot Windows and Linux without touching the Windows MBR. Grub2Win installs to Windows 8, Windows 7, XP, 2000 or Vista. It boots native, open source GNU grub version 2.00 code. Everything is contained in one 7 MB directory on your Windows C: drive.
    Grub2Win vs EasyBCD opinions
  4. VBoot allows you to boot a physical computer from a single virtual disk file in VHD/VMDK/VDI/Raw format. Each file contains a single operating system. It supports Windows 2000, Windows XP, Vista, Windows 7, 2003 Server, 2008 Server and Linux 2.6, 32- and 64-bit.
  5. The development of LILO as classic bootloader for GNU/Linux systems was restarted in June 2010. Because of the simpleness LILO has some advantages comparing with Grub and Grub2. But nowadays LILO is not the bootloader for all situations. But LILO is longtime proved and stable.


  6. Burg is a brand-new boot loader based on GRUB. It uses a new object format which allows it to be built in a wider range of OS, including Linux/Windows/OSX/FreeBSD, etc.

    Discontinued

    The project is no longer maintained. Last version, released on 18 October 2010, can be still downloaded from Google Code.

  7. Yaboot is a PowerPC bootloader for Open Firmware based machines including New World Apple Macintosh, IBM RS/6000, IBM pSeries and IBM OpenPower machines.
  8. Written in C++ and licensed under GNU GPL, XOSL (eXtended Operating System Loader) is a user-friendly, window-based graphical boot manager handling large disks and over 30 different operating systems. Some features...
  9. Partita 2000 is a tiny boot manager with a Y2K patch for old BIOSes. It features a timed autoboot and can automatically change partition type to hidden for selected partitions when loading a given OS.

    Discontinued

    The project seems to be no longer updated. Last version can be still downloaded from the official website, in the Early Work section.

    No screenshots yet

Showing 9 of 9 alternatives

Sours: https://alternativeto.net/software/easybcd/?platform=linux
Easybcd how to use dual boot windows linux winpe windows installation

EasyBCD extends and revamps the Windows BCD bootloader. Setting up and configuring a dual-boot between Windows 10, Windows 8, Windows 7, Windows Vista, older versions of Windows such as XP & 2003, Linux, Ubuntu, BSD, and macOS is a breeze. You just point and click and EasyBCD does the rest.

EasyBCD is geared for users of all kinds. Whether you just want to add an entry to your old XP partition or want to create a duplicate for testing purposes; if you're interested in debugging the Windows Kernel or septuple-booting your seven test operating systems, EasyBCD is the key.

  • Boot anything. Windows, Linux, Mac, & BSD. Boot both from and into USB drives, ISO images, virtual disks, and more.
  • Boot anywhere. Create bootable USB sticks with repair utilities that you can take with you anywhere.
  • Protect against disaster. Create entries to boot into recovery utilities or safe mode to prepare for a rainy day.
  • Painless editing. Add, rename, remove, configure, and reorder entries at whim.
  • Solve difficult problems. Use EasyBCD to troubleshoot Windows, back up and repair the bootloader, and more.
  • Powerful scripting with NeoGrub. You'll have the power to hide partitions, change active flags, and create complex boot scenarios.

What's New:

  • [EBCD-562] - Fixed: bcdboot paramters in RepairBootDrive call
  • [EBCD-566] - Fixed:/NLT crashes on malformed XML translation files
  • [EBCD-578] - Fixed: partitions with 64-bit extensions are not supported
  • [EBCD-564] - Fixed: Detect <= Windows 7 and disable metro bootloader to prevent hidden boot menu
  • [EBCD-572] - Fixed: Statusbar height shrinks when blank under Windows 10
  • [EBCD-568] - New: Add autocompletion to all path textboxes
  • [EBCD-571] - New: Add Ability to turn on/off hypervisor state for entries
  • [EBCD-565] - New: Verify destination of "change boot partition" is at least 75 MiB
  • [EBCD-561] - Include Bulgarian in BCD/BOOTMGR locale list
  • [EBCD-567] - Include XML validity checks as part of build process
  • [EBCD-573] - Custom SWF high-DPI support in EasyBCD
  • [EBCD-574] - High-DPI support in EasyBCD setup
  • [EBCD-564] - Do not repeatedly apply existing settings when modifying entry attribute

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Sours: https://www.techspot.com/downloads/3112-easybcd.html

Linux easybcd for

Adding Entries

All operations regarding the addition of new entries to the EasyBCD menu and the BCD store can be performed from the “Add New Entry” page of EasyBCD (as selected from the “EasyBCD Toolbox” sidebar and shown below).

Contents

Adding entries to EasyBCD

Adding entries to EasyBCD

Operating systems

If you need to add an entry to boot from the HDD, select the operating system family(Windows, Linux, Mac), or choose the “NeoGrub” option to install the custom NeoGrub bootloader developed by NeoSmart Technologies. Then, select the OS type, give it a name, and press the “Add Entry” button to save the entry to the BCD store.

Windows

The first tab in the “Operating Systems” section is dedicated to Windows operating system family. To add a Windows entry, first choose the operating system type you want to add. The following are all the options available:

  1. Windows Vista/7/8/10
  2. Windows NT/2k/XP/2k3
  3. Windows 95/98/ME
  4. MS-DOS 6.x
  5. FreeDOS

Then, enter the name for the entry you are going to add, choose the drive letter where that operating system is installed, and press “Add Entry”. Note that for the systems older than Windows Vista, the drive letter is automatically determined.

Adding a Windows entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

Adding a Windows entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

For more information on adding this type of entry, see one of the following detailed guides:

Linux/BSD

To add a Linux/BSD entry, open the “Linux/BSD” tab in the “Operating Systems” section. Just like with the Windows entries, select the Linux/BSD distribution type, enter the name of the new BCD entry, choose the drive letter and press “Add Entry”. As of date, EasyBCD supports the following Linux/BSD distibution types:

  • GRUB(Legacy)
  • GRUB 2
  • LILO/eLILO
  • FreeBSD/PC-BSD
  • Wubi (Ubuntu from virtual hard disk)
  • SysLinux

You will also need to enter the drive letter for the distribution for all distribution types aside from Wubi.

Adding a Linux/BSD entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

Adding a Linux/BSD entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

For more information on adding this type of entry, see one of the following detailed guides:

Mac

The third tab in the “Operating Systems” section is dedicated to the Mac systems. To add a new Mac entry, open the Mac tab first, then enter the name for the BCD entry, then choose the work mode(EFI or MBR), and press “Add Entry”.

Adding a Mac entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

Adding a Mac entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

For more information on adding this type of entry, check out the following detailed guide:

Mac dual-boot guide

NeoGrub

It is also possible to install the custom NeoGrub bootloader developed by NeoSmart Technologies instead of the standard one. This is an advanced custom-developed bootloader that can be used to repair buggy or outdated systems, hide or fake partitions and even chainload other Linux bootloaders. To install it, just open the NeoGrub tab and click “Install”. After NeoGrub is installed, you may press the “Configure” button to open the main NeoGrub config file.

Adding NeoGrub to BCD storage with EasyBCD

Adding NeoGrub to BCD storage with EasyBCD

For more information on NeoGrub, see one of the following detailed guides:

Portable/External Media

Alternatively, if you want to add an entry to load from an external file, select the media type in the “Portable/External Media” option, give it a name, and press the “Add Entry” button. You may also install an EasyBCD BIOS Extender to enable CD, USB or network boot for computers that don’t natively support it.

Disk Image

To add an entry to the BCD store that permits booting from a disk image, open the “Disk Image” tab, choose the disk image type, enter the name for the BCD entry and the path to the image file, and press “Add Entry”. There are three types of disk images to choose from:

  1. Microsoft VHD
  2. Raw Hard Disk Image
  3. Raw Partition Image
Adding a Disk Image entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

Adding a Disk Image entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

For more information on adding this type of entry, check out the following detailed guide:

Booting into VHD Images

ISO

If you want to add an entry to boot from an ISO image, open the “ISO” tab, enter the BCD entry name and the path to the ISO file, choose the work mode(“Run from Disk”, or “Load from Memory”), and press “Add Entry”.

Adding an ISO entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

Adding an ISO entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

For more information on adding this type of entry, check out the following detailed guide:

Booting into ISO Images

WinPE

To add a WinPE entry, open the “WinPE” tab in the “Portable/External Media” section. Then, choose the media type(WIM Image, or Extracted Filesystem Layout), enter the name for the BCD entry, choose the drive(or image path, in case you picked WIM Image), choose whether or not you want EMS to be enabled, and press “Add Entry”.

Adding a WinPE entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

Adding a WinPE entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

For more information on adding this type of entry, check out the following detailed guide:

Booting into WinPE

Floppy

The fourth tab in the “Portable/External Media” section is dedicated to booting from the floppy drive images. To add a new floppy drive image entry, first open the “Floppy” tab, enter the name for the new BCD entry, then enter the path to the image, and press “Add Entry”.

Adding a Floppy entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

Adding a Floppy entry to BCD storage with EasyBCD

For more information on adding this type of entry, check out the following detailed guide:

Booting into Floppy Images

BIOS Extender

The last option available on the EasyBCD’s “Add New Entry” tab is the installation of a custom PLoP BIOS Extender. It can be used to extend the native functionality of the BIOS, and boot from network, CD’s or USB drives, even on computers that don’t natively support it. To install the BIOS Extender, open the “BIOS Extender” tab, and press the “Install PLoP” button. To remove the BIOS Extender, press the “Remove PLoP” button.

Adding a BIOS Extender with EasyBCD

Adding a BIOS Extender with EasyBCD

Sours: https://neosmart.net/wiki/easybcd/basics/adding-entries/
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Linux

One of the most features that EasyBCD brings to the table is full-blown support for Linux, BSD, Solaris, and more starting from version 1.5, putting it a league above the competition. Most importantly, EasyBCD offers several different ways to get these operating systems working with Vista, just in case one or more fail to work out the way you want them to.

Contents

Adding Linux to the Vista Bootloader

Chainloading is a dual-boot term that refers to one bootloader handing off the boot process to another. In this case, we configure the Vista bootloader to ask either Grub or Lilo (the most common Linux bootloaders) to complete the boot process for us – minimizing configuration requirements and ensuring maximum compatibility.

We have distro-specific guides for Fedora and Ubuntu available!

Vista before Linux

EasyBCD makes installing Linux after you have Windows Vista up-and-running a breeze. These steps assume you have Windows Vista properly installed and booting, and are looking to install Linux on a second hard drive or partition. These steps also assume that you are using the default Windows Vista bootloader, and don’t manually change the active partition around. If you had Linux installed before you installed Windows Vista, scroll down to the next section.

  1. Put the Linux CD in the drive, and start the installation normally.
  2. When prompted to set up the bootloader, make sure you specify to install LILO, GRUB, or whatever to the bootsector of the partition that Linux is being installed to and not the MBR of your hard drive.
  3. Finish the Linux installation, take the CD out of the drive, and reboot.

At this point, you’ll go straight back to Windows Vista. Don’t panic, everything is OK – you’ll be in Linux soon enough!

  1. Turn on EasyBCD, go to the “Add/Remove Entries” screen and pick Linux from the tabs at the top.
  2. Pick the appropriate bootloader from the drop-down menu (either GRUB or LILO),
  3. Give the entry a user-friendly name (and if you want to keep “NST Linux Loader” as the text, we won’t say no!)
  4. The hardest part of this mind-numbingly difficult exercise (/sarcasm) is choosing the correct hard drive and partition numbers that correspond to the partition you installed Linux (and most importantly, the bootloader) to.
    In EasyBCD (and Windows in general), drive numbers start at 0, and partitions start at 1. So the second partition of the first drive would be 0, 2.
  5. Press “Add Entry” and reboot.

When the Vista bootloader asks you what OS you’d like to boot into, select Linux to continue the first-run configuration for your brand-spanking-new Linux install.

It’s that simple!

Linux before Vista

These steps assume you had a fully working Linux install before you installed Windows Vista. It also assumes that you’ve been using either GRUB or LILO to boot Linux in the past. If you used some other bootloader, please consult the appropriate documentation on their respective website(s).

At this point, you have two options. The first option is more compatible & more reliable, but it can be a hassle depending on just how much Linux experience you have. The second uses the all-new NeoGrub bootloader in conjunction with the Vista BCD to get Linux running – but it only works on a limited subset of setups. Skip down to the NeoGrub section for more info.

Reinstall the Bootloader

We don’t want to install the Linux bootloader back onto the MBR, because that’ll just erase the Vista bootloader – leaving you with Linux and nothing else. So we install the bootloader onto a hidden sector called a “bootsector” and we tell Windows Vista where it’s installed – then Windows Vista launches (chainloads) this sector on the disk, starting the Linux bootloader up for us.

At this point, we need to install GRUB to the bootsector of our system. You have two ways to proceed: the first is to boot into Linux via a Live CD or a recovery disk. The second (easier) method is to use Super Grub Disk to reinstall GRUB.

Booting into Linux

Reinstalling GRUB in a correct requires that you run the GRUB program from within Linux. If you can boot into your Linux installation or you have a working Live CD, you may do so now. Once the desktop loads, open a console window (like a dos prompt in Windows).

Once the console is open, run the following command:

You should now be in a GRUB shell – basically an OS within an OS. If you’re using Ubuntu or other distributions that work in a similar fashion, use this instead:

At this point, skip this next section and move on to “Installing GRUB“

Booting into Super Grub Disk

If you don’t have a Live CD or you’re not comfortable with Linux – no problem.

“Super Grub Disk” is a really nifty utility for recovering your GRUB bootloader from a bootable floppy, CD, DVD, or even USB Stick. NeoSmart Technologies has provided a mirror of Super Grub Disk for your convenience – it’s only 400kb. Extract the archive to your desktop, and burn the ISO to a blank CD with your favorite application. If you so choose, you can elect to install it to a floppy or USB stick instead by following these instructions.

Once you have SGD installed to a CD, reboot your PC and boot from the CD. Choose “English” from the Language selection screen, then once SGD has loaded, press a key to continue. At the SGD menu, press the letter ‘c’ to enter a GRUB prompt.

At this point, a GRUB shell will open, and you can proceed to the next step.

Installing GRUB

Now that you’re within the GRUB program (by means of a Live CD or SGD), continue with the following:

It’ll return a (hdx,y) value you can use to setup GRUB. (If it doesn’t, you may need to play around with the path to stage1 which changes from distro to distro, but most likely this is what you’re looking for.)

In Linux, both drive and partition numbers start from zero. For example, if you had Windows on the first partition of the first drive, and Linux on the second partition of the same drive, you would use hd(0,1) to refer to the second partition of the first drive. Read Drive Letters and Numbers for more info and a colorful history of this topic.

(hd0,0) first primary partition on first hard disk (hd0,1) second primary partition (hd0,2) third primary partition (hd0,3) fourth primary partition (usually an extended partition) (hd0,4) first logical partition (hd0,5) second logical partition ...

Once you’ve got that value, type this in, substituting (hdx,y) for the output of the previous command.

root (hdx,y) setup (hdx,y) setup (hdx,y) quit

The setup line is repeated twice because often times the first GRUB setup command will error out, and the second will succeed – because of changes made by the first. No harm done running it twice. We’ve just installed GRUB to the bootsector of the partition. (If we wanted to install it to the MBR, we would have written hdx only – but we don’t want to do that!)

If you’re using a Live CD, restart your PC now. The  command will reboot your PC. Make sure you’ve removed the CD from the drive so that you can get back into Windows Vista.

Back in Windows Vista

At this point, you should be back in Windows Vista with either GRUB or LILO tucked away in a hidden sector somewhere on your drive. Fire up everyone’s favorite bootloader manager (why, EasyBCD, of course!) and go to the “Add\Remove Entries” screen.

  1. Choose “Linux\BSD” from the tabs on the top.
  2. Select either GRUB or LILO from the drop-down menu depending on what you configured earlier.
  3. Choose the correct drive and partition number for your Linux partition. This should be the same partition as the one we just finished configuring. Depending on the version of EasyBCD you are using, the section in question looks something like this:
  4. Enter the name you would like to give the Linux entry in the bootloader.
  5. Press “Add Entry” and reboot to test.

These steps can be a bit tricky, and making mistakes could lead to some unwanted trouble (but don’t worry, nothing that can’t be fixed without dataloss). If you’re hesitant about something, don’t risk it – just ask for help.

Method 2: Using NeoGrub to boot Linux

NeoGrub is NeoSmart Technologies’ implementation of the open-source GRUB bootloader (ported over to Windows by the Grub4Dos team) intended to allow Windows users to boot into Linux without having to resort to rescue discs, second bootloaders, or messy install routines for GRUB or LILO.

NeoGrub is the recommended solution for *nix-phobics – and for people that don’t have a rescue/live CD on hand. It’s a nifty way of getting Linux to boot quickly and efficiently without spending hours switiching CDs and rebooting your PC over and over again.

NeoGrub can be used to read existing menu.lst files from old dual-boot setups and allows for fine-grain control over dual-boot settings for experienced users.

External Links

These are links to external (non-NST) guides that revolve around dual-booting Windows Vista and Linux – with the help of EasyBCD. Please note that these articles were written with regards to EasyBCD 1.5x — EasyBCD 1.6 and newer has some new features that make certain steps used in these guys no longer necessary.

Sours: https://neosmart.net/wiki/easybcd/dual-boot/linux/

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