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SDB:Repair MBR after Windows install
After installing Windows alongside Linux, GRUB has been replaced by the Windows bootloader. How do you get GRUB back into the MBR?
Note "has been". When openSUSE is installed according to recommendation to keep a neutral MBR that Grub will have been installed to a partition rather than the MBR, which will result in a simpler "repair" procedure..
You have to make sure to be able to boot into openSUSE. You can do this either by using the Rescue System mode on the installation DVD or by using a CD with Plop Boot Manager or Super Grub Disk, for example. Note that you can let boot any ISO on USB with UNetbootin. Then you can repair the Master Boot Record with a few commands:
If using grub2 (default on openSUSE 13.1)
Open a terminal and type commands. Firstly elevate your priviledges (not required in Rescue System mode):
Figure out from the partition table what is your (main) linux partition, e.g. /dev/sda3:
mount /dev/sda3 /mnt mount --bind /dev /mnt/dev mount --bind /proc /mnt/proc # maybe superfluous mount --bind /sys /mnt/sys # maybe superfluous mkdir /mnt/mounts # could be needed if booted with rescue openSUSE 13.1 mount --rbind /mounts /mnt/mounts # could be needed if booted with rescue openSUSE 13.1
If this preparation went well, perform the actual change:
chroot /mnt grub2-install /dev/sda exit
And if that succeeded,
If using legacy grub
Open a terminal and type (no 'sudo' is required in Rescue System mode):
Then execute the following commands:
grub> find /boot/grub/stage2 (will show the path of actual grub installation, you will need on the next step) grub> root (hdx,y) grub> setup (hdx) grub> quit
Caution: x represents the disk number and y represents the partition number where GRUB stage2 is installed. The numbering starts at 0. For example, if the first command outputs (hd0,5) you should do root (hd0,5) followed by setup (hd0). After rebooting, the GRUB menu should reappear.
This solution was sourced from please_try_again on the forums.
If a neutral MBR was employed
All that is necessary is to use any available partitioning tool to move the boot flag from the Windows partition to the partition to which Grub is installed. This is easily done with FDISK (which calls the boot flag the active flag) from a DOS boot or from DISKPART or Disk Management from a Windows boot, or using one of the partitioning tools from a generic bootable media such as the Ultimate Boot CD or Hiren's BootCD.