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3

Option 1: Restart your Windows 8 PC (shutdown /r). Option 2: Disable Fast StartUp in Windows.


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Source Clock So, what is clock anyway? Clock is a signal used to sync things inside the computer. Take a look at Figure 2, where we show a typical clock signal: it is a square wave changing from “0” to “1” at a fixed rate. On this figure you can see three full clock cycles (“ticks”). The beginning of each cycle is when the clock signal goes from ...


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Boot into your BIOS and and make sure onboard RAID is enabled. Perhaps you disabled it by accident? Its highly unlikely that changing graphics cards would cause the issue. If it is disabled, enable it - obviously. If it enabled, it is possible the graphics card's BIOS could prevent you from seeing it... still not likely, but replace the card to be sure.


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To search for your USB drive, use the root command to choose a drive/partition and the find command to see if you found the right one. You can go through your devices like in this example: grub> root (hd0,0) # first harddrive, first partition grub> find /[tab] # type the slash then press [tab], and it will try to list files on this partition ...


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windows 8 use fast boot mode it keeps windows 8 in hibernation and block windows partitions. To use these windows partitions stop fast boot mode. This change will give you access to windows partitions but increase time of windows boot.


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I don't know the specifics of why this worked, but I reset BIOS from the boot-up options there, and could then install this ISO. I really don't recall ever modifying BIOS, but perhaps this did occur somewhere down the line.


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Found the answer - the old HDD had an 30GB SSD set as it's cache via RAID. I had to switch from RAID to AHCI in the BIOS, which causes another BSOD unless you update the registry first, which can be done using the guide from the following link: http://www.overclock.net/t/1227636/how-to-change-sata-modes-after-windows-installation


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After burning ISO of Ubuntu to flash drive you have to start your PC enter BIOS SETTINGS then change boot sequence put usb or flash drive whatever it is written at top and save chahges. What happens is that now you have configured BIOS to check usb is attached any for some OS. If it fails it moves to check on second and third storage device ex - HDD. If ...


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Load a Windows installation disc from ISO on your VM, choose Repair when prompted with the Install Now screen and opt to open a Command Prompt. There you should type: bootrec /fixboot bootrec /fixmbr


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The following method completely rebuilds everything, you can use it from your favorite Windows Setup. Just use Shift-F10 to fire up a command prompt without going through unnecessary steps. bcdboot c:\windows /s c: This installs a completely pristine Windows Boot Manager to c: and adds Windows to it. You may need to find the right drive letter first, ...



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