4-3: Sample menu.lst Configuration File in .NET

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Listing 4-3: Sample menu.lst Configuration File
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color white/blue black/light-gray default 0 timeout 8 gfxmenu (hd0,2)/boot/message title Linux kernel (hd0,2)/boot/vmlinuz root=/dev/hda3 initrd (hd0,2)/boot/initrd title Windows root (hd0,1) makeactive chainloader +1
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Part II The SUSE System
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Table 4-4 takes the default Linux entry in menu.lst and breaks it down so that you can create your own GRUB entry if needed.
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Table 4-4: Sample menu.lst Configuration Description
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Parameter Description Because Windows has its loader in the MBR of the partition it was installed into, its boot loader needs to be loaded. The +1 signifies that GRUB should start loading the boot loader from the first sector in the partition. Identifies the default profile that is used if no user interaction takes place. As with other things in GRUB, the entries start from 0, so the default used in the previous example is the Linux profile. Specifies the location of the graphical file used as a background against which to display the GRUB menus. The initial ramdisk that is used for this kernel. The location of the kernel. The hd(0,2) signifies hard drive 0 (the first hard drive), partition 3 (partition numbers in GRUB start at 0). If you look in the /boot directory, you will see the vmlinuz kernel file. When you are booting Windows, it installs a boot loader into the MBR of the partition that it is installed into. To actually load this MBR, GRUB has to temporarily make the partition active for booting. This clause makes sure this happens when the Windows profile is selected. For a Linux boot profile, specifies the partition that the kernel will attempt to mount as its root filesystem. This is the partition that is to be mounted at / (root) that we have talked about previously in this chapter. For nonLinux boot profiles, specifies the hard drive and partition that holds the alternate bootable operating system. The number of seconds that GRUB waits before automatically booting the default profile. This is how the entry looks in the GRUB menu that is shown to the user at boot up.
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gfxmenu (hd0,2)/boot/message initrd (hd0,2)/boot/initrd kernel (hd0,2)/boot/vmlinuz
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root=/dev/hda3 or root (hd0,1)
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If you are modifying or updating the /etc/grub.conf or /boot/grub/menu.lst files manually, you can embed comments in the file by beginning each comment line with a hash mark (#), as in the following example:
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# This line is a comment.
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As we talked about before, once a change is made to any GRUB configuration file, you do not need to run any specific command to commit those configuration changes because GRUB loads its configuration at boot time from the configuration file(s).
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4 Booting the System
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Dual Booting
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As mentioned during the installation process described in 1, it is quite common to have systems that can boot multiple operating systems. Such computer systems enable users to take advantage of the power and applications available in each operating system by selecting between available operating systems when you boot the system. These are typically referred to as dual-boot systems because most people install at most two operating systems on a single machine. However, because more than two operating systems can be installed on a single disk, the proper name is multi-boot, which is the term used in this section. The number of operating systems that you can boot and run on a single computer is really limited only by the amount of disk space available on your computer system. The most common type of multi-boot system is a system that can boot both SUSE Linux and some version of Microsoft Windows. The next sections discuss how to install Windows and SUSE on the same computer system, and how to add SUSE to a system on which some version of Windows is already installed.
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Installing Windows and Linux on a new system
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Windows is designed to be the primary operating system on your computer and isn t all that smart about alternate scenarios. If you have a new machine and want to install both Windows and SUSE, you should always install Windows first. Different versions of Microsoft Windows interact with the disks in a system differently: Windows 9x and Me systems do not provide the opportunity to partition the disk during installation, but simply format it all as a single large partition in Windows FAT32 (a 32-bit version of the Windows file allocation table FAT filesystem) format. Windows NT, 2000, and XP systems enable you to partition the disk during installation. When installing Windows, you can simply leave unallocated space on the disk after allocating sufficient space for your Windows installation. After installing any of these versions of Windows, you can follow the instructions in the next section, Installing Linux on an existing Windows system, to install SUSE. If your entire disk is currently dedicated to a Windows partition, the SUSE installer will automatically offer to shrink the size of your existing Windows partition and will use the space that it has reclaimed to install SUSE Linux. If you were able to leave space unallocated when installing Windows NT or 2000, the SUSE installer will offer to partition the unallocated space and install SUSE Linux there.
Tip The BIOS used by some older systems cannot directly address more than 1,024 cylinders (528MB) of disk space. If you have one of these systems, the partition containing the Linux kernel either / or a separate partition mounted as /boot must be located within the first 528MB of the disk. When the kernel is loaded, the Linux disk drivers can address disks of essentially any size, but your BIOS must be able to find and load the kernel in order for that to occur.