Here we can see, “Fedora”
Fedora is one of the most popular Linux versions available today (for free, of course), and its popularity stems primarily from its simplicity and ease of use. Fedora is a Linux distribution that looks great (obligatory images link), performs well, and is simple to use.
A step-by-step guide to dual-booting Fedora and Windows
Here’s a screenshot walkthrough for installing Fedora and getting it to work with Windows Vista’s (or 7/8’s) bootloader.
The Fedora Point of View
Restart your computer after inserting your Fedora CD into the CD-ROM drive. You’ll be presented with a page similar to the one below; select “Install or upgrade an existing system” and press enter> to begin.
Continue to navigate the on-screen menu until you see the option to partition your hard disk. You can either let Fedora partition your drive for you (provided you have any spare space on it already) or construct your partition pattern yourself at this stage. Either choice is acceptable; just make sure the “Review and adjust partition layout” button is selected.
Now is the moment to manually partition your drive if you choose to do so. Resize existing partitions (but don’t modify their order!) to free up some space, then construct an xfs or ext3 partition to be mounted as root (“/”).
Fedora is one of the operating systems that recognize the demands of dual-booters and makes it simple to get things up and running. To that end, you’ll be asked where you want to install GRUB, Fedora’s bootloader after you move on to the following page in the Fedora setup process. To proceed, simply tick the “Configure advanced boot loader options” box on this screen and click “Next.” If you have any entries in the list other than “Fedora,” you should remove them for a smoother dual-boot procedure later.
Fedora will now ask us where we want to install GRUB because we modified advanced bootloader options on the previous page. The MBR and the Fedora partition’s bootsector are the two alternatives. To put GRUB in a location that EasyBCD can access later, select “First sector of the boot partition,” then “Next” to continue.
At this point, you’ve finished configuring the bootloader to function with EasyBCD and Windows Vista without losing data or jeopardizing existing operating systems. Continue with the installation until you reach the “Installation Complete” page, at which time you should remove the Fedora CD from the drive and restart your computer.
Fedora is being added to the Windows Bootloader.
Step 1: Open EasyBCD and navigate to the “Add/Remove Entries” tab as follows:
Step 2: From the EasyBCD screen’s bottom half, select the “Linux” tab:
Step 3: Select the partition where Fedora was previously installed from the drop-down menu, then press “Add Entry” to save the changes.
At this point, your dual-boot setup is finished. Restart your computer, and you should now see a Fedora boot option in the Windows Vista boot menu.
Fedora Setup is now complete.
Step 1: Select the Fedora entry you just made from the Vista bootloader. As Fedora starts to boot, you should see something like this (beautiful, huh?):
Step 2: Soon enough, you’ll reach the final step of Fedora installation, where you’ll be required to provide some information and select a few options.
Step 3: Customize Fedora to your preference by following the prompts. After that, you may be prompted to restart your computer to save the changes. You’ll be presented with the Fedora logon screen this time!
I hope you found this information helpful. Please fill out the form below if you have any questions or comments.
1. What is the purpose of a fedora?
Fedora Distribution is used in a variety of situations. It’s mostly utilized by business users using Red Hat Enterprise Linux or CentOS. Compared to RHEL or CentOS, Fedora is more user-friendly. Fedora is also used for various projects, including Web servers, database servers, proxy servers, virtual machines, and so on.
2. Fedora is a type of Linux.
Fedora is a prominent Linux-based open-source operating system. Fedora is a general-purpose operating system that is supposed to be secure. The Fedora Project oversees the operating system development, which is released every six months. Red Hat is the sponsor of Fedora.
3. Is Fedora software available for free?
Fedora is free to copy, modify, and redistribute, with no hidden costs or license fees. All of the code in Fedora and all of the tools used to create Fedora are free and open source.
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