To date can use different bsd mode -graph, text , starter , expert -how take from 200 gb,which are not used some 50-80 gb for bsd test ?
milstar2 at eml.cc
Mon Jan 2 21:25:18 UTC 2017
1.To date can use different bsd loader mode -graph,text ,starter
,expert -how take from 200 gb,which are not used some 50-80 gb for
bsd test ?
2. edit partion
linux data 153 gb
system asked about mountpoint ...
milstar2 at eml.cc
On Mon, Jan 2, 2017, at 09:41 PM, swjatoslaw gerus wrote:
> extra keyboard not accepted for single user bsd text installer
> poweroff poweron
> both linux sda1 sda6 recovery mode
> poweroff plugin sandisk ,poweron
> 2 -single user text
> test extrqa keyboard
> extra keyboard accepted
> Exist any possbility to check disk from this mode ?
> Is this option more suited for single user ?
> swjatoslaw gerus
> milstar2 at eml.cc
> On Mon, Jan 2, 2017, at 09:07 PM, Polytropon wrote:
> > On Mon, 02 Jan 2017 20:25:48 +0100, swjatoslaw gerus wrote:
> > > Why don't you just remove one of the Linux installationy you have?
> > >
> > > yes ready to perform this taskbut
> > >
> > > in linux grub 1 installation 32 bit 16.04 sda1
> > > 2 installation 64 bit 16.04 sda6 was made 1 month later after
> > > 1
> > GRUB will have no problem. So you currently have this layout:
> > sda1 = Ubuntu 32 Bit
> > sda6 = Ubuntu 64 Bit
> > You can easily verify if this is correct: Boot the 1st
> > Linux and issue the command "mount": You will see which
> > partition it has been mounting as a root partition, for
> > example this could be sda1. Then you shut down, boot
> > the other installation, issue "mount" again and see that
> > the root partition is sda6. Now you know which partition
> > corresponds to which Ubuntu version.
> > If you are unsure, post the full output of the "mount"
> > command to the list. For illustration, here's an example
> > from a FreeBSD system (note the different names of the
> > partitions):
> > % mount
> > /dev/ada0p2 on / (ufs, local, journaled soft-updates)
> > Look which device is mounted on / (the root partition).
> > The 64 bit version is the one that you are _not_ using at
> > the moment, i. e., the one that doesn't work properly. So
> > just remove that partition. You can do it with the manual
> > partitioning from within the FreeBSD installer, or using
> > gparted from the 32 bit Ubuntu.
> > > bsd loader notation another
> > Yes, that is obvious and has already been explained.
> > > which of is first ? would try to check bsd loader
> > The FreeBSD loader won't be much help here, it's not even
> > installed.
> > > but would not possible if erase installation 1 grub would allocate
> > > all disk to 2 linux ?
> > GRUB is a boot manager, it does not magically assign partitions.
> > It just lets you select from what is present on the disk. After
> > you've removed one partition, the GRUB loader screen will have
> > one entry less, or the "remaining" entry just won't work.
> > Again: Make sure the space freed by removing one partition is
> > not being "formatted" afterwards. You can check that with the
> > fdisk program: One partition (sda1, for example) is assigned
> > to Linux, the remining disk space is _not_ assigned. It will
> > then be listed as free (available) space in the FreeBSD installer.
> > The installer will put FreeBSD into that space.
> > Later on, when you're ready to say goodbye to the troublesome
> > Linux, you can delete that partition, and use it as a data
> > partition (or maybe /home partition) for FreeBSD. Or you keep
> > it as a "backup system", just in case.
> > --
> > Polytropon
> > Magdeburg, Germany
> > Happy FreeBSD user since 4.0
> > Andra moi ennepe, Mousa, ...
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