When you put the boot loader in md0, you need a stock MBR , and an active partition that is part of md0.I suggest you read the RAID boot instructions in the wiki.
on 08/18/2012 – Made popular on 08/18/2012
I am new to stack overflow. So please correct me if my question seems irrelevant or stupid.
I read here in Booting Process : The job of the primary boot loader is to find and load the secondary boot loader (stage 2). It does this by looking through the partition table for an active partition.
Apologies if this has already been covered; if it has I couldn't find it. First and foremost, this question does NOT pertain to a dual-boot system. I wish to set up a F16 system which uses GPT partitioning and needs a bios boot partition. I have two identical HDD's that will be set up as RAID 1 using software RAID.
Install arch earlier today alongside windows 8.1, got to the point where it tells me to reboot, which I do. I can see the linux boot loader (gummiboot) in the UEFI settings, however it get stopped by secure boot.
I have a Vaio notebook with Windows 7 64 bit.
I want to dual boot it with Arch Linux.
I have three primary partitions: Recovery, System reserved (Active and Boot) and the Windows C: drive. I have resized the large partition with the the Windows C: drive.
Now I have an empty space where I could create the Linux partition, but I am lost as concerns the boot loader.
I have installed XP in my pc in Disk 1, and i wanted a dual boot with Centos, i burned the Centos image to cd and created the boot partition marked as primary with ext4, the / partition marked as p... [by veganjack]
I have a Raid 1 setup (striping) via BIOS not through software raid. When I install linux mint or Ubuntu it fails to install the boot loader or set the boot loader to boot. I get an error stating grub-install /dev/sda failed.
I noticed something odd the other day.
On one of my Centos 6.5 boxes, the RAID card (which I installed after I installed the OS), was being assigned to /dev/sda1.
The boot disk (SSD) was assigned to /dev/sdb1/ & /dev/sdc1
I have a another Centos 6.5 box, and this one is dual booted with Win7
/dev/sda1 - boot partition for both OS's
/dev/sdb1 - Windows primary area
/dev/sdc1 - Linux swap