Dual Boot XP and Solaris

Discussion in 'Computer Support' started by BertieBigBollox@gmail.com, Sep 18, 2009.

  1. Guest

    I know this has probably been asked a million times but I'm after an
    easy to use guide to get this working.

    Got a laptop with 80Gb disk, which I have partitioned into two 40Gb.
    At the moment, I'm installing XP on the first partition. Is this
    correct?

    I'm then planning to install solaris on the second partition.

    Am I right so far? What do I need to do in terms of boot loader? Or
    will the Windows XP handle Solaris boot as well?
    , Sep 18, 2009
    #1
    1. Advertising

  2. philo Guest

    wrote:
    > I know this has probably been asked a million times but I'm after an
    > easy to use guide to get this working.
    >
    > Got a laptop with 80Gb disk, which I have partitioned into two 40Gb.
    > At the moment, I'm installing XP on the first partition. Is this
    > correct?
    >
    > I'm then planning to install solaris on the second partition.
    >
    > Am I right so far? What do I need to do in terms of boot loader? Or
    > will the Windows XP handle Solaris boot as well?



    Since you are installing Solaris second. the Solaris boot loader should
    handle it.

    If it does not work, then use your XP cd to boot to the repair console

    and issue the command fixbmr

    to get the XP boot loader working again



    BTW: Do not spend any time yet configuring XP

    wait until Solaris is installed and you've confirmed the boot loader is
    working
    philo, Sep 18, 2009
    #2
    1. Advertising

  3. Guest

    On Sep 18, 11:30 am, philo <> wrote:
    > wrote:
    > > I know this has probably been asked a million times but I'm after an
    > > easy to use guide to get this working.

    >
    > > Got a laptop with 80Gb disk, which I have partitioned into two 40Gb.
    > > At the moment, I'm installing XP on the first partition. Is this
    > > correct?

    >
    > > I'm then planning to install solaris on the second partition.

    >
    > > Am I right so far? What do I need to do in terms of boot loader? Or
    > > will the Windows XP handle Solaris boot as well?

    >
    > Since you are installing Solaris second. the Solaris boot loader should
    > handle it.
    >
    > If it does not work, then use your XP cd to boot to the repair console
    >
    > and issue the command fixbmr
    >
    > to get the XP boot loader working again
    >
    > BTW: Do not spend any time yet configuring XP
    >
    > wait until Solaris is installed and you've confirmed the boot loader is
    > working


    What is easier to install Solaris first or XP first? It doesnt really
    matter since this a blank machine.
    , Sep 18, 2009
    #3
  4. Mike Hunt T Guest

    "" <> schreef in bericht
    news:...
    >I know this has probably been asked a million times but I'm after an
    > easy to use guide to get this working.
    >
    > Got a laptop with 80Gb disk, which I have partitioned into two 40Gb.
    > At the moment, I'm installing XP on the first partition. Is this
    > correct?
    >
    > I'm then planning to install solaris on the second partition.
    >
    > Am I right so far? What do I need to do in terms of boot loader? Or
    > will the Windows XP handle Solaris boot as well?
    >


    Results 1 - 10 of about 111,000 for dual boot xp solaris. (0.31 seconds)
    Mike Hunt T, Sep 18, 2009
    #4
  5. Guest

    On Sep 18, 12:08 pm, philo <> wrote:
    > wrote:
    > > On Sep 18, 11:30 am, philo <> wrote:
    > >> wrote:
    > >>> I know this has probably been asked a million times but I'm after an
    > >>> easy to use guide to get this working.
    > >>> Got a laptop with 80Gb disk, which I have partitioned into two 40Gb.
    > >>> At the moment, I'm installing XP on the first partition. Is this
    > >>> correct?
    > >>> I'm then planning to install solaris on the second partition.
    > >>> Am I right so far? What do I need to do in terms of boot loader? Or
    > >>> will the Windows XP handle Solaris boot as well?
    > >> Since you are installing Solaris second. the Solaris boot loader should
    > >> handle it.

    >
    > >> If it does not work, then use your XP cd to boot to the repair console

    >
    > >> and issue the command fixbmr

    >
    > >> to get the XP boot loader working again

    >
    > >> BTW: Do not spend any time yet configuring XP

    >
    > >> wait until Solaris is installed and you've confirmed the boot loader is
    > >> working

    >
    > > What is easier to install Solaris first or XP first? It doesnt really
    > > matter since this a blank machine.

    >
    > Install XP first
    > as all versions of Windows will insist on being installed to your first
    > primary partition.
    >
    > (at least the "boot" files)- Hide quoted text -
    >
    > - Show quoted text -


    Thx...
    , Sep 18, 2009
    #5
  6. "" <> writes:

    >On Sep 18, 11:30=A0am, philo <> wrote:
    >> wrote:
    >> > I know this has probably been asked a million times but I'm after an
    >> > easy to use guide to get this working.

    >>
    >> > Got a laptop with 80Gb disk, which I have partitioned into two 40Gb.
    >> > At the moment, I'm installing XP on the first partition. Is this
    >> > correct?

    >>
    >> > I'm then planning to install solaris on the second partition.

    >>
    >> > Am I right so far? What do I need to do in terms of boot loader? Or
    >> > will the Windows XP handle Solaris boot as well?

    >>
    >> Since you are installing Solaris second. the Solaris boot loader should
    >> handle it.
    >>
    >> If it does not work, then use your XP cd to boot to the repair console
    >>
    >> and issue the command fixbmr
    >>
    >> to get the XP boot loader working again
    >>
    >> BTW: Do not spend any time yet configuring XP
    >>
    >> wait until Solaris is installed and you've confirmed the boot loader is
    >> working


    >What is easier to install Solaris first or XP first? It doesnt really
    >matter since this a blank machine.


    XP. XP wants to own the machine and it typically removes whatever was
    installed.

    Casper
    --
    Expressed in this posting are my opinions. They are in no way related
    to opinions held by my employer, Sun Microsystems.
    Statements on Sun products included here are not gospel and may
    be fiction rather than truth.
    Casper H.S. Dik, Sep 18, 2009
    #6
  7. why? Guest

    x-post trimmed to
    microsoft.public.windowsxp.help_and_support,comp.sys.sun.admin,alt.solaris.x86,24hoursupport.helpdesk
    to
    24hoursupport.helpdesk

    BTW at no time in your post do you ask a question about Windows / Start
    / Help and Support , which is the 1st group you used.

    On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 02:41:26 -0700 (PDT),
    wrote:

    >I know this has probably been asked a million times but I'm after an
    >easy to use guide to get this working.


    Haven't found a million answers then :)

    >Got a laptop with 80Gb disk, which I have partitioned into two 40Gb.
    >At the moment, I'm installing XP on the first partition. Is this
    >correct?


    Last time I did this, XP/2000 first then Solaris 2.5/6, haven't tried
    with later.

    Solaris boot loader handles both.

    With the new stuff, would expect the grub/lilo to do exactly the same.

    Also created Solaris boot floppy at one point IIRC, to avoid changing XP
    boot for other users.

    Another option is a small partition for the boot loader, even if you get
    a 3rd party one, then additional partitions for the OS etc.

    >I'm then planning to install solaris on the second partition.
    >
    >Am I right so far? What do I need to do in terms of boot loader? Or
    >will the Windows XP handle Solaris boot as well?


    The last boot loader installed usually handles it all.

    Never tried Solaris then XP (or Linux/Windows order).

    Me
    why?, Sep 18, 2009
    #7
  8. Guest

    On Sep 18, 12:55 pm, Casper H.S. Dik <> wrote:
    > "" <> writes:
    > >On Sep 18, 11:30=A0am, philo <> wrote:
    > >> wrote:
    > >> > I know this has probably been asked a million times but I'm after an
    > >> > easy to use guide to get this working.

    >
    > >> > Got a laptop with 80Gb disk, which I have partitioned into two 40Gb.
    > >> > At the moment, I'm installing XP on the first partition. Is this
    > >> > correct?

    >
    > >> > I'm then planning to install solaris on the second partition.

    >
    > >> > Am I right so far? What do I need to do in terms of boot loader? Or
    > >> > will the Windows XP handle Solaris boot as well?

    >
    > >> Since you are installing Solaris second. the Solaris boot loader should
    > >> handle it.

    >
    > >> If it does not work, then use your XP cd to boot to the repair console

    >
    > >> and issue the command fixbmr

    >
    > >> to get the XP boot loader working again

    >
    > >> BTW: Do not spend any time yet configuring XP

    >
    > >> wait until Solaris is installed and you've confirmed the boot loader is
    > >> working

    > >What is easier to install Solaris first or XP first? It doesnt really
    > >matter since this a blank machine.

    >
    > XP.  XP wants to own the machine and it typically removes whatever was
    > installed.
    >
    > Casper
    > --
    > Expressed in this posting are my opinions.  They are in no way related
    > to opinions held by my employer, Sun Microsystems.
    > Statements on Sun products included here are not gospel and may
    > be fiction rather than truth.- Hide quoted text -
    >
    > - Show quoted text -


    Good old Microsoft, eh? :)
    , Sep 18, 2009
    #8
  9. why? Guest

    On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 09:04:06 -0400, Meat Plow wrote:

    >On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 12:38:36 GMT, why?
    ><fgrirp*sgc@VAINY!Qznq.fpvragvfg.pbz>wrote:
    >
    >>
    >>x-post trimmed to
    >>microsoft.public.windowsxp.help_and_support,comp.sys.sun.admin,alt.solaris.x86,24hoursupport.helpdesk
    >>to
    >>24hoursupport.helpdesk
    >>
    >>BTW at no time in your post do you ask a question about Windows / Start
    >>/ Help and Support , which is the 1st group you used.
    >>
    >>On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 02:41:26 -0700 (PDT),
    >>wrote:
    >>
    >>>I know this has probably been asked a million times but I'm after an
    >>>easy to use guide to get this working.

    >>
    >>Haven't found a million answers then :)
    >>
    >>>Got a laptop with 80Gb disk, which I have partitioned into two 40Gb.
    >>>At the moment, I'm installing XP on the first partition. Is this
    >>>correct?

    >>
    >>Last time I did this, XP/2000 first then Solaris 2.5/6, haven't tried
    >>with later.
    >>
    >>Solaris boot loader handles both.
    >>
    >>With the new stuff, would expect the grub/lilo to do exactly the same.


    <snip>

    >>Me

    >
    >On dual os puters I always used Grub. Grub can be installed by itself
    >to boot just about anything.


    I have heard that never tried it. I have enough boxes to have 1 OS per.
    Mind you there was a Linux article I seem to recall having multi OS
    booted by grub. Then there was the Linux and grub for 12 kernels.

    Me
    why?, Sep 18, 2009
    #9
  10. chuckcar Guest

    philo <> wrote in
    news::

    > wrote:
    >> On Sep 18, 11:30 am, philo <> wrote:
    >>> wrote:
    >>>> I know this has probably been asked a million times but I'm after an
    >>>> easy to use guide to get this working.
    >>>> Got a laptop with 80Gb disk, which I have partitioned into two 40Gb.
    >>>> At the moment, I'm installing XP on the first partition. Is this
    >>>> correct?
    >>>> I'm then planning to install solaris on the second partition.
    >>>> Am I right so far? What do I need to do in terms of boot loader? Or
    >>>> will the Windows XP handle Solaris boot as well?
    >>> Since you are installing Solaris second. the Solaris boot loader
    >>> should handle it.
    >>>
    >>> If it does not work, then use your XP cd to boot to the repair console
    >>>
    >>> and issue the command fixbmr
    >>>
    >>> to get the XP boot loader working again
    >>>
    >>> BTW: Do not spend any time yet configuring XP
    >>>
    >>> wait until Solaris is installed and you've confirmed the boot loader
    >>> is working

    >>
    >> What is easier to install Solaris first or XP first? It doesnt really
    >> matter since this a blank machine.
    >>

    >
    >
    > Install XP first
    > as all versions of Windows will insist on being installed to your first
    > primary partition.
    >
    >
    > (at least the "boot" files)


    Esp. considering that M$ OS's are known for re-writing the MBR on
    installation.


    --
    (setq (chuck nil) car(chuck) )
    chuckcar, Sep 19, 2009
    #10
  11. Zedex Dragon Guest

    I've just set up a machine to dual boot XP and Ubuntu. There is a
    handy trick to get Windows to boot an alternate OS on the second
    partition. You just have to copy the first 512 bytes of the second
    partition to a file on the first partition and then add it to a line
    of the boot.ini file. This assumes you can mount and write to the NTFS
    partition. If not write it to a USB stick. On Linux it's

    sudo dd if=/dev/sda4 of=/media/disk/grub.ini

    then add under [operating systems]
    c:\grub.ini="GRUB"

    You can make it the default boot option as it should still figure out
    that XP is sitting on the first partition.

    I've not tried it with Solaris, but in the event that it's not
    possible you could always boot the Ubuntu live CD and use that to
    create the file.
    Zedex Dragon, Sep 19, 2009
    #11
  12. Gordon Sande Guest

    On 2009-09-18 10:07:54 -0300, ""
    <> said:

    > On Sep 18, 12:55 pm, Casper H.S. Dik <> wrote:
    >> "" <> writes:
    >>> On Sep 18, 11:30=A0am, philo <> wrote:
    >>>> wrote:
    >>>>> I know this has probably been asked a million times but I'm after an
    >>>>> easy to use guide to get this working.

    >>
    >>>>> Got a laptop with 80Gb disk, which I have partitioned into two 40Gb.
    >>>>> At the moment, I'm installing XP on the first partition. Is this
    >>>>> correct?

    >>
    >>>>> I'm then planning to install solaris on the second partition.

    >>
    >>>>> Am I right so far? What do I need to do in terms of boot loader? Or
    >>>>> will the Windows XP handle Solaris boot as well?

    >>
    >>>> Since you are installing Solaris second. the Solaris boot loader shoul

    > d
    >>>> handle it.

    >>
    >>>> If it does not work, then use your XP cd to boot to the repair console

    >>
    >>>> and issue the command fixbmr

    >>
    >>>> to get the XP boot loader working again

    >>
    >>>> BTW: Do not spend any time yet configuring XP

    >>
    >>>> wait until Solaris is installed and you've confirmed the boot loader i

    > s
    >>>> working
    >>> What is easier to install Solaris first or XP first? It doesnt really
    >>> matter since this a blank machine.

    >>
    >> XP.  XP wants to own the machine and it typically removes whatever was
    >> installed.


    MS knows about other versions of Windows and will happily coexist with them.
    But their bootloaders (XP and Vista has different generations of them) do
    not know how to handle other things. All the Windows variants I know of will
    use the partition that they are given if you bother to use that option during
    the install. You complaint seems much overstated. Windows does like primaries
    on the first disk so is not as flexible as others.

    GRUB and other bootloaders will notice and cater to Windows if it is already
    there. If you take care they all work nicely. That means things like making
    sure the bootloaders are in the respective partitions rather than the default
    of using the disk's master boot record. Once I had done things slowly I had
    several Windows on one disk and several Unix clones, as well as OpenSolaris,
    on another disk. The resulting boot managers are very elegant to look at but
    there are a number of specialists available if care to take the bother.

    Low fuss would be to 1. partition then 2. load Windows and finally 3. load
    OpenSolaris. I am not clear if Solaris uses the same bootloader (GRUB)
    as OpenSolaris.

    >> Casper
    >> --
    >> Expressed in this posting are my opinions.  They are in no way related
    >> to opinions held by my employer, Sun Microsystems.
    >> Statements on Sun products included here are not gospel and may
    >> be fiction rather than truth.- Hide quoted text -
    >>
    >> - Show quoted text -

    >
    > Good old Microsoft, eh? :)
    Gordon Sande, Sep 19, 2009
    #12
  13. philo Guest

    Zedex Dragon wrote:
    > I've just set up a machine to dual boot XP and Ubuntu. There is a
    > handy trick to get Windows to boot an alternate OS on the second
    > partition. You just have to copy the first 512 bytes of the second
    > partition to a file on the first partition and then add it to a line
    > of the boot.ini file. This assumes you can mount and write to the NTFS
    > partition. If not write it to a USB stick. On Linux it's
    >
    > sudo dd if=/dev/sda4 of=/media/disk/grub.ini
    >
    > then add under [operating systems]
    > c:\grub.ini="GRUB"
    >
    > You can make it the default boot option as it should still figure out
    > that XP is sitting on the first partition.
    >
    > I've not tried it with Solaris, but in the event that it's not
    > possible you could always boot the Ubuntu live CD and use that to
    > create the file.



    Good one!


    you've made your own boot manager

    Yep

    Windows can be installed on a drive other than the first primary

    but it will still need to have the "boot" files on the first primary...

    unless "tricked"
    philo, Sep 20, 2009
    #13
  14. Zedex Dragon Guest

    It seems my original reply was eaten. You can get the Windows boot
    loader to load Solaris and leave the MBR unchanged. Here's how you do
    it:

    1) Resize your Windows partition to leave enough room for the 2ndOS
    and a swap partition.

    2) Install the 2nd OS on with GRUB on the 2ndOS partition.

    3) Boot from the Ubuntu live CD and copy the first 512 bytes of the
    2ndOS partition to a file on the Windows partition (Ubuntu can write
    to NTFS file systems and it doesn't need to mount the Solaris
    partition as you're copying bytes directly -- it just needs to see the
    partition). The command is something like:

    dd if=/dev/sda4 of=/media/disk1/grub.ini -bs 512 -count 1

    You may have to change some of the parameters in the above command and
    you will need to mount the Windows partition (which is easily done
    from the GUI).

    4) Boot into Windows and edit the boot.ini file. You'll need to attr -
    s -h -r boot.ini first and then attr +s +h +r when you're done. in the
    [operating systems] section add the line:

    C:\solaris.ini="GRUB"

    You can make it the default if you like and set the timeout to 0 as
    GRUB will detect your Windows partition.

    5) Restart

    and that's all there is to it.
    Zedex Dragon, Sep 22, 2009
    #14
  15. On Tue, 22 Sep 2009 12:15:37 -0700 (PDT), Zedex Dragon
    <> wrote:

    > It seems my original reply was eaten. You can get the Windows boot
    > loader to load Solaris and leave the MBR unchanged. Here's how you do
    > it:
    >
    > 1) Resize your Windows partition to leave enough room for the 2ndOS
    > and a swap partition.



    Putting the Page File on a second partition is not a good idea, and
    can hurt your performance. What it does is move the page file to a
    location on the hard drive distant from the other frequently-used data
    on the drive. The result is that every time Windows needs to use the
    page file, the time to get to it and back from it is increased.

    Putting the page file on a second *physical* drive is a good idea,
    since it decreases head movement, but not to a second partition on a
    single drive. A good rule of thumb is that the page file should be on
    the most-used partition of the least-used physical drive. For almost
    everyone with a single drive, that's C:.

    If you have enough RAM, the penalty for moving the page file to a
    second partition may be slight, since you won't use the page file
    much, but it won't help you.

    Also, the other problem with a separate partition like this is that
    you run the risk of making it too small, in which case programs will
    fail for lack of virtual memory, or too large, which is wasteful of
    disk space. If you leave it on C:, it can expand or contract as
    needed.

    --
    Ken Blake, Microsoft MVP (Windows Desktop Experience) since 2003
    Please Reply to the Newsgroup
    Ken Blake, MVP, Sep 22, 2009
    #15
  16. Hodges Guest

    On Sep 22, 4:25 pm, "Ken Blake, MVP"
    <> wrote:
    > On Tue, 22 Sep 2009 12:15:37 -0700 (PDT), Zedex Dragon
    >
    > <> wrote:
    > > It seems my original reply was eaten. You can get the Windows boot
    > > loader to load Solaris and leave the MBR unchanged. Here's how you do
    > > it:

    >
    > > 1) Resize your Windows partition to leave enough room for the 2ndOS
    > > and a swap partition.

    >
    > Putting the Page File on a second partition is not a good idea, and
    > can hurt your performance. What it does is move the page file to a
    > location on the hard drive distant from the other frequently-used data
    > on the drive. The result is that every time Windows needs to use the
    > page file, the time to get to it and back from it is increased.
    >
    > Putting the page file on a second *physical* drive is a good idea,
    > since it decreases head movement, but not to a second partition on a
    > single drive. A good rule of thumb is that the page file should be on
    > the most-used partition of the least-used physical drive. For almost
    > everyone with a single drive, that's C:.
    >
    > If you have enough RAM, the penalty for moving the page file to a
    > second partition may be slight, since you won't use the page file
    > much, but it won't help you.
    >
    > Also, the other problem with a separate partition like this is that
    > you run the risk of making it too small, in which case programs will
    > fail for lack of virtual memory, or too large, which is wasteful of
    > disk space. If you leave it on C:, it can expand or contract as
    > needed.
    >
    > --
    > Ken Blake, Microsoft MVP (Windows Desktop Experience) since 2003
    > Please Reply to the Newsgroup


    I always install XP first since it screws up the bootloader for the
    other OS.
    Hodges, Sep 23, 2009
    #16
  17. On Tue, 22 Sep 2009 23:36:50 -0700 (PDT), Hodges
    <> wrote:

    > On Sep 22, 4:25 pm, "Ken Blake, MVP"
    > <> wrote:
    > > On Tue, 22 Sep 2009 12:15:37 -0700 (PDT), Zedex Dragon
    > >
    > > <> wrote:
    > > > It seems my original reply was eaten. You can get the Windows boot
    > > > loader to load Solaris and leave the MBR unchanged. Here's how you do
    > > > it:

    > >
    > > > 1) Resize your Windows partition to leave enough room for the 2ndOS
    > > > and a swap partition.

    > >
    > > Putting the Page File on a second partition is not a good idea, and
    > > can hurt your performance. What it does is move the page file to a
    > > location on the hard drive distant from the other frequently-used data
    > > on the drive. The result is that every time Windows needs to use the
    > > page file, the time to get to it and back from it is increased.
    > >
    > > Putting the page file on a second *physical* drive is a good idea,
    > > since it decreases head movement, but not to a second partition on a
    > > single drive. A good rule of thumb is that the page file should be on
    > > the most-used partition of the least-used physical drive. For almost
    > > everyone with a single drive, that's C:.
    > >
    > > If you have enough RAM, the penalty for moving the page file to a
    > > second partition may be slight, since you won't use the page file
    > > much, but it won't help you.
    > >
    > > Also, the other problem with a separate partition like this is that
    > > you run the risk of making it too small, in which case programs will
    > > fail for lack of virtual memory, or too large, which is wasteful of
    > > disk space. If you leave it on C:, it can expand or contract as
    > > needed.
    > >
    > > --
    > > Ken Blake, Microsoft MVP (Windows Desktop Experience) since 2003
    > > Please Reply to the Newsgroup

    >
    > I always install XP first since it screws up the bootloader for the
    > other OS.



    Fine. What does that have to do with my message you replied to, which
    was about why not to have the page file on a second partition?

    --
    Ken Blake, Microsoft MVP (Windows Desktop Experience) since 2003
    Please Reply to the Newsgroup
    Ken Blake, MVP, Sep 23, 2009
    #17
  18. Zedex Dragon Guest

    On Sep 22, 9:25 pm, "Ken Blake, MVP"
    <> wrote:
    > On Tue, 22 Sep 2009 12:15:37 -0700 (PDT), Zedex Dragon
    >
    > <> wrote:
    > > It seems my original reply was eaten. You can get the Windows boot
    > > loader to load Solaris and leave the MBR unchanged. Here's how you do
    > > it:

    >
    > > 1) Resize your Windows partition to leave enough room for the 2ndOS
    > > and a swap partition.

    >
    > Putting the Page File on a second partition is not a good idea


    The Page File stays exactly where it was. You're resizing Windows down
    to make room for Solaris. The swap partition is for Solaris. True, the
    best way to dual boot is with multiple physical drives, but if you're
    installing on a laptop that's not usually an option.
    Zedex Dragon, Sep 24, 2009
    #18
  19. Richard Guest

    > "philo" <> wrote in message
    > news:h8vnga$md5$-september.org...
    > [snip]
    > If it does not work, then use your XP cd to boot to the repair console
    > and issue the command fixbmr


    This might work better: fixmbr

    MBR = Master Boot Record

    FWIW. --Richard
    Richard, Sep 25, 2009
    #19
    1. Advertising

Want to reply to this thread or ask your own question?

It takes just 2 minutes to sign up (and it's free!). Just click the sign up button to choose a username and then you can ask your own questions on the forum.
Similar Threads
  1. =?Utf-8?B?dGNoYW5uYQ==?=

    Solaris 10 and x64 dual boot setup

    =?Utf-8?B?dGNoYW5uYQ==?=, Sep 7, 2005, in forum: Windows 64bit
    Replies:
    3
    Views:
    441
    NoNoBadDog!
    Sep 7, 2005
  2. woland

    solaris 10 and windows x64 dual boot redux

    woland, Mar 7, 2006, in forum: Windows 64bit
    Replies:
    11
    Views:
    1,069
    woland
    Mar 8, 2006
  3. JC

    Solaris wont boot

    JC, Aug 18, 2005, in forum: NZ Computing
    Replies:
    8
    Views:
    357
    Lawrence D¹Oliveiro
    Aug 21, 2005
  4. Hugh Sutherland

    dual boot or not to dual boot

    Hugh Sutherland, Jan 20, 2010, in forum: Computer Support
    Replies:
    1
    Views:
    455
    Mike Easter
    Jan 20, 2010
  5. Hugh Sutherland

    to dual boot or not to dual boot

    Hugh Sutherland, Jan 20, 2010, in forum: Computer Support
    Replies:
    5
    Views:
    412
    thanatoid
    Jan 21, 2010
Loading...

Share This Page