root (hd0,0) 4. Adv Reply Quick Navigation Installation & Upgrades Top Site Areas Settings Private Messages Subscriptions Who's Online Search Forums Forums Home Forums The Ubuntu Forum Community Ubuntu Official Flavours Support New In which file would this appear? That means in the MBR it was the old grub that was booting. get redirected here
Not really. After that loads, we need to load the initrd (Initial RAMdisk) file. Notices Welcome to LinuxQuestions.org, a friendly and active Linux Community. View Cart Customer Center Contact Login Language Let's Talk We adapt. https://forums.opensuse.org/showthread.php/417352-GRUB-Loading-Stage-2-Problem
Reply With Quote 09-01-2007,08:20 AM #9 saikee View Profile View Forum Posts I'm totally not hacked. Then I mounted my newly created file system onto /mnt. I am really out of options here...
Re: Can't use Linux install disksAnother Anonymous Penguin (not verified) - June 6, 2013 @ 9:01pmSilverdragon_1900: Make sure you are trying to load the linux distribution with the proper architecture. Linux user started Jun 2004 - No. 361921 Using a Linux live CD to clone XP To install Linux and keep Windows MBR untouched Adding extra Linux & Doing it in Now, again, as with or without 320GB hdd, I can complete the installation, it recognises all the discs...and with live CD I can surf all partitions... Grub Loading Stage2 Vmware grub> quit The key command here is setup (hd0) (hd0,0) which tells Grub to re-install the original (SUSE) stage 1 into the MBR of (hd0), and copies the original (SUSE) stage
No, create an account now. Grub Loading Stage2 F5 Typically this will exit from the Grub splash screen and drop to a character-based menu. ah9559 View Public Profile Find all posts by ah9559 #11 18th May 2008, 04:49 PM fizy Guest Posts: n/a Quote: Originally Posted by ah9559 Can you please post https://ubuntuforums.org/showthread.php?t=937729 Gary Giddings replied Aug 12, 2010 Sounds like you have a corrupt boot loader.
on the grub> screen type the follwoing commands. Grub Loading Stage2 Hang F5 The only case we consider here is booting from the hard drive. grub> kernel (hd0,1)/boot/ Possible files are: map grub initrd-126.96.36.199-0.7-pae symvers-188.8.131.52-0.7-pae.gz Kerntypes-184.108.40.206-0.7-pae config-220.127.116.11-0.7-pae vmlinuz-18.104.22.168-0.7-pae initrd backup_mbr symtypes-22.214.171.124-0.7-pae.gz vmlinuz vmlinux-126.96.36.199-0.7-pae.gz System.map-188.8.131.52-0.7-pae grub> kernel (hd0,1)/boot/ I look for the file, (for SLES), that starts Bios???
Enjoy yourself with F9! a fantastic read Using the listing above, we can see that the file is named, initrd-184.108.40.206-0.7-pae, but you can use the Tab key here also. Grub Loading Stage2 Hang Device boot system /dev/sda1 * linux disk dev/sdb: 9175mb Device boot system /dev/sdb1 * linux disk /dev/sdc:9175mb Device boot system /dev/sdc1 * linux swap Output of grub.conf file: #boot=/dev/sda default=0 timeout=5 Grub Loading Stage2 Press Any Key To Continue All rights reserved.
Reply With Quote Quick Navigation Red Hat / Fedora Linux Top Site Areas Settings Private Messages Subscriptions Who's Online Search Forums Forums Home Forums Linux Forums Linux Forums Site News / Get More Info No dice. First I installed OpenSUSE 10.2 onto an empty hard drive, allocating an 8GB partition hda1 as the root partition and a 2GB partition hda2 for the swap partition. Should i re-install GRUB.Would that solve the problem. Grub Loading Stage2 Stuck
Now the fdisk thing You asked for: [email protected]:~$ sudo fdisk -lu Disk /dev/sda: 40.0 GB, 40020664320 bytes 255 heads, 63 sectors/track, 4865 cylinders, total 78165360 sectors Units = sectors of 1 Find More Posts by Sparky1 12-26-2007, 10:18 PM #5 tanveer Member Registered: Feb 2004 Location: [email protected] Distribution: RHEL-3/4/5,Gloria,opensolaris Posts: 525 Rep: Hi, Thanks a lot. any help? useful reference The BIOS provides configuration screens that allow you to assign the order in which it searches for a bootable device, and modern BIOSes support a wide range of boot devices, including
Well actually, my other OS doesn't work and it's not even in the menu. Wyse Grub Loading Stage2 Click Here to receive this Complete Guide absolutely free. To start viewing messages, select the forum that you want to visit from the selection below. ** If you are logged in, most ads will not be displayed. ** Linuxforums now
however now I am in the middle of reinstalling (with fat in the beginning) If it fails, I can run the LiveCD and give you the results! Like working in Bash, the Tab key can help us. We’ll try to get the menu back first. Grub Stage2 Thank you for all your tipps.
default = 0 timeout = 5 splashimage=(hd0,0)/grub/splash.xpm.gz hiddenmenu title Fedora (2.6.25-14.fc.i686) root (hd0,0) kernel /vmlinuz-2.6.25-14.fc9.i686 ro root=/dev/VolGroup00/LogVol00 rhgb initrd /initrd-2.6.25-14.fc9.i686.img as i mentioned in the other thread the root=... Posting in the Forums implies acceptance of the Terms and Conditions. So were not too sure what the issue is. http://imagextension.com/grub-loading/grub-loading-stage2-error.php After that though it would hang at GRUB loading stage2.
Nov 18, 2011 #1 jobeard TS Ambassador Posts: 9,143 +595 yes, this has nothing to do with Apache (which is a service which runs AFTER boot time). I though the problem to be one of those dual boot/Vista problems... hello, I started up my linux server this morning, ( I installed it a month ago, and haven't needed to reboot untill now ) and got this error: "GRUB Loading stage2.read Google™ Search FedoraForum Search Red Hat Bugzilla Search Search Forums Show Threads Show Posts Tag Search Advanced Search Go to Page...
you can see your partition table using fdisk -l try to identify your boot partition if you have one, else use the / partition. Otherwise you may have to use command line grub and install with that. Gary Giddings replied Aug 12, 2010 Follow up to super grub message. The BIOS performs a self-test of the hardware and scouts around looking for a device to boot from.
Try us on IRC -- #linuxforums on freenode Reply With Quote 12-12-2005 #5 angst View Profile View Forum Posts Private Message View Articles Just Joined! Once Linux is up and running, you can examine the boot parameters that were passed to it by examining /proc/cmdline. Case Study 2 Our second case study is more complex than the one above, and involves a dual-boot scenario. More about these later.
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