- 1 Step 2: Creating Boot Sector
- 2 Introduction
- 3 FAQs
- 4 Creating a Bootable Windows 10 USB in Linux
- 5 Linux Live USB Creator
- 6 What’s The Best Free USB Hard Drive Format Utility for Windows?
- 7 Boot DOS from USB – RUFUS
- 8 How to use
- 9 Convert ISO to USB in Ubuntu Using ddrescue
- 10 A simple ‘Do it yourself’ method
- 11 Install and run Startup Disk Creator alias usb-creator
- 12 (1) Сравнение скорости работы Rufus и других приложений
- 13 RMPrepUSB
- 14 Ventoy – Another Bootable USB Tool
- 15 Conclusion:
- 16 Step 3: Create bootable media
- 17 Prerequisites
- 18 ↓ 07 – Universal USB Installer
- 19 UNetBootin
- 20 Donations
- 21 YUMI
- 22 Etcher configuration
- 23 Edit the BIOS settings
Step 2: Creating Boot Sector
Let us assume that the flash / USB drive is the D: drive and the DVD installer located on drive F :. The first step, we will navigate Command Prompt to set installation DVD as its active directory.
- By default, Command Prompt’s active directory for Administrator permission is on C:\Windows\System32>. We will navigate Command Prompt to set on DVD (F:) as its active directory. Just type ‘f:’ then hit Enter, and the active directory changed to F:.
- Type ‘cd boot’ and hit Enter. Active directory changed to F:\boot>.
- Type ‘bootsect /nt60 d:’ and hit Enter. Creating boot sector on D: drive (USB flash drive).
- Type ‘exit’ and hit Enter to close the Command Prompt. Until this step we have made a bootable USB drive sucessfully, and the flash drive is ready to be used as a boot media.
Do you often use USB to boot and install the operating system? Do you use multiple versions of an operating system or multiple operating systems? AIO Boot does not require reformatting the drive and it can help you integrate multiple operating systems into a single drive, including Windows, Linux, Antivirus and Android… Just integrate new versions or new packages in the supported list, you will have more new menus and nothing will lose. AIO stands for All in one, AIO Boot means booting all in a single USB drive.
This is the Grub2 menu of AIO Boot, simple, lightweight and fast.
AIO Boot uses Grub2 as the default boot loader. Grub2 is a powerful loader developed by GNU which supports both MBR and GPT and supports booting in both Legacy BIOS and UEFI. In addition, AIO Boot also supports to install Grub4dos, rEFInd, Clover, Syslinux and Enoch Chameleon. See more features of AIO Boot.
AIO Boot also supports install OS through network boot. It uses iPXE as boot loader and uses Tiny PXE Server to initialize PXE server (HTTP and TFTP). Windows will be booted via wimboot, small utilities and DOS programs will be booted via memdisk. AIO Boot also uses FreeNFS to create an NFS server to boot some Linux distributions like Ubuntu, Linux Mint…
You can download and use AIO Boot now, it’s safe and free. AIO Boot support runs on Windows 10, 8.1, 8, 7 and it does not drop Windows XP. This operating system is still supported.
» See How UNetbootin Works.
» See USB Drive and Hard Disk Install Modes.
Where can I report bugs, submit patches, etc?
First, make sure you are using the latest version available on this website.
» See Github Issues to file a bug report.
» See Github Pull Requests to submit a patch.
Does UNetbootin have any spyware, viruses, trojans, or other malware?
No; though some anti-virus products may raise «Trojan.generic» warnings due to the auto-uninstall feature, these are false positives. Just make sure you obtain UNetbootin from this site, not some shady third-party source. If you’re absolutely paranoid, you can check the source code and compile it yourself.
What translations are available, and how can I use them?
A number of translations are included in the latest UNetbootin release. See the Translations Page for the status of each.
If a translation corresponding to your system’s native language has already been included into UNetbootin, it should automatically load the corresponding translation. Alternatively, you can force the language to use via the lang=es command-line option, where you substitute es with the the 2-letter ISO 639-1 code for your language.
Can I help translate?
If you’d like to help translate this website, join the project on Transifex, then edit translations either on this website or on Transifex.
If you’d like to help translate the UNetbootin program itself, please use Launchpad Translations. If you are new to Launchpad, you will first have to join the corresponding Ubuntu Translators group for the language you intend to translate. For information on using the Launchpad Translations system, see the translations help page.
» See UNetbootin Translations
Removal Instructions (Applicable only to Hard Disk installs)
If using Windows, UNetbootin should prompt you to remove it the next time you boot into Windows. Alternatively, you can remove it via Add/Remove Programs in the Control Panel.
If using Linux, re-run the UNetbootin executable (with root priveledges), and press OK when prompted to uninstall.
Removal is only required if you used the «Hard Drive» installation mode; to remove the bootloader from a USB drive, back up its contents and reformat it.
Uninstalling UNetbootin simply removes the UNetbootin entry from your boot menu; if you installed an operating system to a partition using UNetbootin, removing UNetbootin will not remove the OS.
To manually remove a Linux installation, you will have to restore the Windows bootloader using «fixmbr» from a recovery CD, and use Parted Magic to delete the Linux partition and expand the Windows partition.
Where’s the source code, and how can I compile or modify it?
Source code is on Github, though you may prefer a tarball of the latest release.
» See Compiling UNetbootin.
» See Building a UNetbootin Plugin.
» See Using a UNetbootin Plugin.
» See Building a Custom UNetbootin Version.
» See List of Custom UNetbootin Versions and Plugins.
Creating a Bootable Windows 10 USB in Linux
Prerequisite: Get Microsoft Windows 10 ISO and a USB of at least 8 GB in size
You can download Windows 10 ISO from Microsoft’s website. You have to specify the Windows 10 version, language and then you should see the link to download Windows 10.
Note that the Windows 10 ISO download link is valid for 24 hours only. So use a download manager in Linux to download the ~5.6 GB file and finish it within 24 hours only.
Since the ISO and its content are more than 4 GB in size, I recommend a USB of at least 8 GB in size.
I have also made a video of this tutorial so that you can see the steps in action.
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Step 2: Properly format the USB for creating bootable Windows USB
Insert your USB. You have to format it so make sure that you don’t have important data on the USB key.
In Ubuntu, press Super key (Windows key) and search for ‘Disks’. You have to use this tool to format the USB key.
Disks Tool in Ubuntu
In the Disks tool, make sure to select your USB drive and hit format.
Format USB before creating Windows 10 Bootable USB
It will ask to choose a partitioning scheme. It could be either MBR or GPT. Select one of them and hit Format.
Choose either of MBR or GPT
It will show you a warning that you data will be erased.
Format the USB
The formatting of USB is not over yet. Now, you need to create a partition on the newly formatted USB.
Create a partition on the formatted USB
Select the entire USB disk as the partition size.
Creating partition on USB
Give a name to your USB and hit Create button.
Give a name and hit Create
Once done, your USB should be automatically mounted. It is now ready for creating bootable Windows 10 USB disk.
Files larger than 4 GB?
Newer Windows 10 ISO might have files larger than 4GB. In that case, FAT filesystem won’t work as it doesn’t allow a single file of size greater than 4 GB.
You should then format the USB in ExFAT format. This newer format allows files bigger than 4 GB.Use this tutorial to learn how to format a USB in ExFAT format in Linux.
Step 3: Copy the content of the ISO to USB
Now it’s time to copy the content of the Windows 10 ISO to the newly formatted USB.
You may ask, Abhishek, there is only one file and that is the ISO file itself. What are you talking about?
ISO is basically an archive format and you can see it’s content like any zip file in Linux. But to do that, you need to use ‘Disk Image Mounter’ tool that is installed by default in Ubuntu.
Go to your Windows 10 ISO, select it and right click on it. Now select ‘Open with other application’.
Mount the Windows 10 ISO
In the applications list, select Disk Image Mounter:
Mounting Windows 10 ISO
The ISO will be mounted. You may not see it in the left sidebar but if you click on the Other Locations, you should see it. Click on it to enter this mounted ISO folder.
Windows 10 ISO Mounted
You’ll see its content. All you need to do is to select all the files (Ctrl+A), copy it (Ctrl+C) and paste it in the USB drive (Ctrl+V).
Windows 10 ISO Content
Wait for the copying process to finish as it may take some time in copying 4-5 GB of data. Once it’s done, you have a bootable Windows 10 USB in your hand. Take out the USB and use it to any system you want, restart the system and change the boot settings to boot from the USB.
Linux Live USB Creator
Bu Live USB sürücü oluşturmak için açık kaynak ve ücretsiz bir yazılımdır. Adından da anlaşılacağı gibi, sadece bir Linux boot sürücü oluşturmak için kullanılır. Bu araç ayrıca ISO dosyasının temiz veya bozuk olup olmadığını da söyler.
- Tamamlandıktan sonra yeniden başlatmaya gerek yok.
- Çok sayıda Linux dağıtımından birini seçebilir.
- Çekici renkli Arayüz.
- Kalıcılık özelliği, kendi yazılımınızı kaydetmenizi ve kurmanızı sağlar.
- Kaynak dosyaları ISO, ZIP ve IMG’yi içerir.
- Otuz iki farklı dile çeviri.
- Kaynak dosyayı çevrimiçi indirme seçeneği.
- Windows tüm sürümlerinde yüklü yazılım aracı kabini.
What’s The Best Free USB Hard Drive Format Utility for Windows?
Are you looking for a format utility that can boot itself from a USB drive so that you can use it to format a hard drive without requiring an OS or a Windows installation disk? Just like the following case:
«My PC infected with an unknown virus and could not boot properly. I am wondering if there is a USB bootable format tool that allows me to format the hard drive to fix it. Any suggestions?»
If your answer is yes, you just come to the right place! Here, EaseUS partition software is the top-recommended free bootable USB hard drive format utility that can help format any hard drive storage for normal use. Being able to create a bootable USB flash drive and start from the disk, EaseUS Partition Master has become a popular bootable partition tool that can help you format hard drive even when the Windows OS cannot boot.
Windows 10 is supported
Boot DOS from USB – RUFUS
Creating a Bootable USB Flash drive to «Boot DOS from USB», can be complicated. However, a tool called Rufus, created by Pete Batard, can make this task simple. Rufus can also be used to create a Bootable USB version of a given distro from an ISO or image File. Rufus was originally similar in appearance and operation to the HP USB Format tool «HPUSBFW.exe», and shares many of the same features. However, Rufus is Open Source.
NOTE: This post was written in 2011. Rufus has since evolved into a tool that can be used to format, create master boot records, and install an ISO or Image based distributions to USB. Much like the Universal USB Installer (UUI).
How to use
AIO Boot is easy to use software, just install and then integrate. See more about how to use AIO Boot.
First, you need to install AIO Boot on USB or HDD. This tool includes software, bootloaders, modules and scripts. Just extract AIO Boot to a drive and then install Grub2 or Grub4dos. AIO Boot Extractor will help you do this, just select a drive, then click OK to start the installation.
This tool also provides options to help you format the selected drive to FAT32 before installation, and automatically install the boot loader. If you check the “Auto install Bootloader” box, Grub2 and Clover will be installed. You can also install Grub2, Clover and install Grub4dos, Syslinux, and Enoch Chameleon from the Bootloaders section of the AIOCreator.exe program. AIO Boot Extractor also supports repartition of removable disks such as USB and SDcards. It will delete all existing partitions on the disk and create new partitions as your choice, either using FAT32 only, or using both FAT32 and NTFS/exFAT.
Upon completion of the installation process, the AIO Boot Creator program will be run automatically. At the next time you just run AIOCreator.exe.
AIO Boot Creator supports the integration of multiple operating systems into a single USB drive. This is the most important feature of AIO Boot, you can integrate multiple versions of Windows, Linux, Android and Antivirus… It also supports you to create Windows VHD and partition image files (.PartIMG) for use with Partition Image Mapper. Partition Image Mapper is a solution to create bootable USB for FreeBSD, NetBSD, OpenBSD and macOS without losing the existing data on the USB drive.
Currently, AIO Boot Extractor and AIO Boot Creator only support Windows. If you are a Linux user, see the tutorial on how to Install Grub2 for AIO Boot and integrate WinPE 10 on Linux or use Grub2 File Manager.
Convert ISO to USB in Ubuntu Using ddrescue
Well, hang on. This is Ubuntu we are talking about. Apparently, the terminal is the top tool for a typical Linux user. So let’s just say that we were saving the best for the last. This is by far the easiest way to convert ISO files to a USB disk if you are fond of using terminal commands.
For starters, ddrescue is a data recovery tool which can clone any storage devices. We can use ddrescue to convert ISO files to USB sticks.
First things first. You will need a working internet connection to download and install ddrescue. (In case you already have it installed, you can skip this step).
Now, you will need to know the exact block device name (something like dev/sd..). To do this use the command fdisk. Enter the following command,
Once you enter the fdisk command, you can see all your devices connected. Here, you can see that the block device name for the USB is /dev/sdb1.
Importantly, verify that the block device name you chose is the correct one or you might end up with corrupt/destroyed data.
Once done, enter the command as follows:
ddrescue path/to/.iso /dev/sdx --force -D
Replace the x and path/to/.iso with your specific device block name and the path for the iso file.
When the process is finished, you can boot into your bootable Ubuntu USB stick.
A simple ‘Do it yourself’ method
A rather simple ‘Do it yourself’ method is described at the following links. You can create Windows install drives that work in UEFI mode as well as in BIOS mode,
This method will work also with versions of Windows 10, where there is a file, , with a size > 4 GiB, so that the FAT32 file system cannot manage it, when extracted from the iso file. In this case there will be a small FAT32 partition and a bigger NTFS partition.
This ‘Do it yourself’ method is for you
- if you have a Windows iso file that contains a file, , with a size > 4 GiB, or
- if you don’t like PPAs, or
- if you want to ‘Do it yourself’ and understand the details
Install and run Startup Disk Creator alias usb-creator
The Ubuntu Startup Disk Creator is dedicated to creating USB boot drives for Ubuntu and Ubuntu family flavours (Kubuntu, Lubuntu … Xubuntu).
- Use another tool (e.g. ‘UNetbootin’ or ‘mkusb’), if you want to create a USB boot drive with another Linux distro (alias Linux operating system).
You can find usb-creator-gtk by typing «Startup Disk Creator» (Ubuntu Desktop) or usb-creator-kde in K-Menu—>Applications—>System—>Startup Disk Creator (Kubuntu). If it is not there, then you can install it using the Ubuntu Software Center.
- Insert and mount the USB drive. Inserting the USB drive should auto-mount it.
- Start the Startup Disk Creator
- In the top pane of the Startup Disk Creator, pick the .iso file that you downloaded.
- If the .iso file isn’t listed, click «Other» to locate and select the .iso file that you downloaded.
- In the bottom pane of the Startup Disk Creator, pick the target device, the USB flash drive. If more than one choice, please check carefully, until you are sure that you will be writing to the correct device.
- After checking that you are pointing to the correct target device, the USB flash drive, you can start the action.
You must enter a password because this is a risky operation. Use the password of the current user ID (the same as for login and running tasks with 'sudo'. Password is not required when installing from a ‘live’ system (booted from a DVD disk or another USB flash drive).
The Startup Disk Creator clones the iso file, which means that you need neither erase nor format the target drive. It will be completely overwritten anyway by the cloning process. The Startup Disk Creator looks like this in Ubuntu 18.04 LTS:
NEVER try to use one of your hard disk drives or SSDs or partitions in this process unless you really know what you are doing, as data will get erased.
There are bugs that affect the Ubuntu Startup Disk Creator, when you run it in old Ubuntu versions in BIOS mode and try to create USB boot drives with other versions. In the Ubuntu Startup Disk Creator version 0.3.2 in Ubuntu 16.04 LTS, these bugs are no longer a problem, so you can install any version of the Ubuntu flavours from 16.04 LTS and newer versions.
- UNetbootin works in and with most Linux distros.
- It is an extracting tool (not a cloning tool).
- It can make a persistence file up to 4GB in size to save data and defaults.
mkusb — dd image of iso file to USB device safely
If you want to clone from a general image file to a drive, you can use mkusb. It lets you clone to any drive that is not busy, also an internal drive, and there are very obvious warnings to prevent mistakes.
- mkusb can also
- run in Debian and many linux distros that are similar to Ubuntu and Debian,
- clone from iso files of most Linux distros to create USB boot drives,
- create persistent live drives of the Ubuntu family and Debian, using all available drive space for persistence and/or data storage,
- restore a USB boot drive to a standard storage device.
There is a detailed description at /fromUbuntu including the Startup Disk Creator, UNetbootin and mkusb.
There is a good wiki page about booting with UEFI, and a good tutorial thread, UEFI Installing — Tips.
(1) Сравнение скорости работы Rufus и других приложений
Сравнения были проведены на компьютере с ОС Windows 7 x64 с процессором Core 2 duo, 4 ГБ RAM, с контроллером USB 3.0 и флешкой 16 ГБ USB 3.0 ADATA S102.
|•||Windows 7 x64||en_windows_7_ultimate_with_sp1_x64_dvd_618240.iso|
|Windows 7 USB/DVD Download Tool v1.0.30||00:08:10|
|Universal USB Installer v126.96.36.199||00:07:10|
|•||Ubuntu 11.10 x86||ubuntu-11.10-desktop-i386.iso|
|Universal USB Installer v188.8.131.52||00:01:20|
|•||Slackware 13.37 x86||slackware-13.37-install-dvd.iso|
|Universal USB Installer v184.108.40.206||00:24:35|
Unlike Rufus, this software requires you to run the setup in order to install it. The installation process is quick and automatically creates a shortcut on the desktop. The best part of this tool is that it is updated regularly. Now let’s peep in to its other specifications.
- The interface is complex and cluttered.
- Can create multiple partitions on bootable USB drive
- Capable to create both Windows and Linux bootable drives.
- Read and Write Speed Test of USB drive
- Supports four file systems that include FAT16, FAT32, NTFS and exFAT
- Option to create an ISO file from Bootable Drive
- Recommended for Advanced users
Ventoy – Another Bootable USB Tool
Ventoy is another neat Bootable USB Creation Tool that can be used to boot and run multiple ISO files from USB. Its functionality is simple. Just Format your thumb drive using the tool, then drag and drop your chosen ISO files onto your flash drive. The ISO files are directly copied over and added to the boot menu. This should result in a ready to boot USB device. Ventoy is an Open Source tool, so everyone is welcome to dig in to see how it works. It supports legacy BIOS and UEFI boot options, and also works with UEFI Secure Boot. It is important to note that your flash drive can still be used for regular storage as well.
All of these utilities are extremely versatile, but at times you may face certain errors. For example, if your ISO file has not been extracted properly or is corrupted in anyway, no ISO utility will be able to create bootable media for you. As such, you will need to make sure that the ISO file is properly extracted or downloaded without errors. Once you have done that, you may use any of the above software applications to create your bootable media on USB.
By Petty Madison | Post to ISO Topic
Petty is editor in chief at UUByte and writes various topics about Windows and Mac to help people make the most of current technology.
Step 3: Create bootable media
Now that you now have a set of working files, you can use MakeWinPEMedia to build bootable WinPE media.
Create a bootable WinPE USB drive
Attach a USB drive to your technician PC.
Start the Deployment and Imaging Tools Environment as an administrator.
You can format your USB key prior to running MakeWinPEMedia. MakeWinPEMedia will format your WinPE drive as FAT32. If you want to be able to store files larger than 4GB on your WinPE USB drive, you can create a multipartition USB drive that has an additional partition formatted as NTFS. See for instructions.
Use MakeWinPEMedia with the option to format and install Windows PE to the USB flash drive, specifying the USB key’s drive letter:
This command reformats the partition.
See MakeWinPEMedia command line options for all available options.
The bootable WinPE USB drive is ready. You can use it to boot a PC into WinPE.
Create a WinPE ISO, DVD, or CD
Use MakeWinPEMedia with the option to create an ISO file containing the Windows PE files:
Optional Burn a DVD or CD: In Windows Explorer, right-click the ISO file, and select Burn disc image > Burn, and follow the prompts.
Create a WinPE VHD to use with Hyper-V
You can create a bootable VHD to use with Hyper-V.
When running Windows PE in Hyper-V, consider using an ISO file format instead of a VHD, to enable quick setup of the virtual PC.
To install Windows PE to a VHD:
Create a virtual hard drive (.vhdx):
Prepare the drive by using MakeWinPEMedia:
Detach the drive:
If Windows PE doesn’t appear, try the following workarounds, rebooting the PC each time:
To boot a PC that supports UEFI mode: In the firmware boot menus, try manually selecting the boot files: \EFI\BOOT\BOOTX64.EFI.
If your PC requires storage or video drivers to boot, try adding those same drivers to the Windows PE image. For more information, see WinPE: Mount and Customize.
If the PC doesn’t connect to network locations, see WinPE Network Drivers: Initializing and adding drivers.
Before you start creating a bootable USB flash drive to install Windows (XP, Vista, 7, 8, 8.1, 10), you need to make sure that:
- The USB drive is empty and properly formatted
- The USB drive is bootable
- Your BIOS/UEFI is properly configured to boot from the USB flash drive first
- You have the ISO image of Windows XP, Vista, 7, 8 or 8.1. If you have the original Windows installation disc, you can use that instead of the ISO image.
- Software needed to write the ISO image to the USB drive or alternatives, such as Easy USB Creator 2.0 by NeoSmart or the Windows 7 USB/DVD Download Tool by Microsoft.
To make sure that your BIOS/UEFI is configured to boot from a USB drive, follow our Boot from USB drive guide. You need to make sure that:
If a Boot Device menu doesn’t appear on your screen where the USB drive is plugged-in, check the BIOS/UEFI settings. A Boot Device menu can look like this, depending on your computer model and Windows version:
If you are using a new computer with UEFI/EFI, make sure that the Boot Legacy option is enabled:
If you’re using a computer with Fast Boot option, make sure that Fast Boot is disabled.
If your BIOS menu doesn’t list a USB item in the BIOS settings, it may mean that it can’t boot from a USB drive. You can try with the USB drive plugged-in and then boot into BIOS directly.
If the item doesn’t appear, you need to use the original Windows installation CD or DVD to install Windows or access the repair tools.
If you need to use the repair tools of an original Windows installation CD/DVD, you can also use Easy Recovery Essentials and run Automated Repair to automatically find and fix boot errors.
If you don’t have the ISO image to create the bootable USB drive, you can download an official image from Microsoft’s website.
You need to have the product (or license) key.
↓ 07 – Universal USB Installer
Universal USB Installer aka UUI is a Live Linux USB Creator that allows you to choose from a selection of Linux Distributions to put on your USB Flash Drive. The Universal USB Installer is easy to use. Simply choose a Live Linux Distribution, the ISO file, your Flash Drive and, Click Install.
Upon completion, you should have a ready to run bootable USB Flash Drive with your select operating system installed. Other features include; Persistence (if available) – note that casper persistence will only work with fat16 or fat32 formatted drives. IMPORTANT NOTE: Your USB drive must be Fat16/Fat32/NTFS formatted, otherwise Syslinux will fail and your drive will NOT Boot. Bootable USB Flash Drive Creation Requirements:
- Windows XP/Vista/7/8/10 or WINE to create the USB (Win 98/2K WILL NOT Work!)
- *Fat16, Fat32, or NTFS Formatted Flash Drive. MBR partition only GPT will not work!
- PC with a BIOS that can boot from USB
This is another free tool for bootable Live USB creation. It has a collection of pre-defined distributions and system utilities similar to Universal USB installer but the size of the collection is much small compared to UUI. You can download the software for windows, Linux and Mac. (separate files for each OS).
- The option of selecting a distribution from their database (online download) and upload the ISO file from the local
- Creation of only Linux and related distributions.
- No need for installation of software
- Easy and Simple to understand Interface.
- Option to create a bootable fixed hard disk and removable USB disk
Since I’m getting asked about this on regular basis, there is no donation button on this page.
The main reason is that I feel that the donation system doesn’t actually help software development and worse, can be guilt-inducing for users who choose not to donate.
Instead, I think that «mécénat»; or developer patronage, from companies which benefit most from a healthy FLOSS ecosystem, is what we should be aiming for. This is because, unless they are backed by a company, developers who want to provide quality Open Source software cannot realistically sustain full time development, no matter how generous their software users are.
Also, unless you are blocking them (hint, hint), you’ll notice that there are ads on this page, which I consider sufficient revenue enough.
Finally the fact that I have the freedom to develop Free Software in my spare time should indicate that I’m well-off enough, and therefore that you should direct your generosity towards people who need it a lot more than I do. If you really insist, you can always make a donation to the Free Software Foundation, as they are the main reason software like Rufus is possible.
At any rate, I’ll take this opportunity to say thank you for your continuing support and enthusiasm about this little program: it is much appreciated!
But please continue to feel free to use Rufus without any guilt about not contributing for it financially – you should never have to!
YUMI MultiBoot Pendrivelinux.com tarafından sunulmaktadır. Bu araç, birden çok işletim sistemi, virüsten koruma tarayıcısı ve diğer sistem araçları için USB Boot diski oluşturmak için kullanılır. Bu ücretsiz ve açık kaynak kodlu bir araçtır.
- Hızlı kurulum.
- ISO dosyasını çevrimiçi indirme seçeneği.
- Ön tanımlı işletim sistemi, Antivirüs ve diğer tanılama araçlarının geniş bir koleksiyonu.
- Boot edilmiş sürücüden belirli bir işletim sistemini görüntüleme ve kaldırma seçeneği.
- NTFS ve FAT32 dosya sistemlerini destekler.
- Hem 32 bit hem de 64 bit işletim sistemlerini destekler.
- Android Bootable disk yapabilir.
Etcher will configure and write to your USB device in three stages, each of which needs to be selected in turn:
Select image will open a file requester from which should navigate to and select the ISO file downloaded previously. By default, the ISO file will be in your Downloads folder.
Select drive, replaced by the name of your USB device if one is already attached, lets you select your target device. You will be warned if the storage space is too small for your selected ISO.
Flash! will activate when both the image and the drive have been selected. As with Disk Utility, Etcher needs low-level access to your storage hardware and will ask for your password after selection.
Edit the BIOS settings
Insert the bootable USB flash drive that you just created in your target computer and restart it. Most newer computers can boot from a USB flash drive. If your computer does not automatically do so, you might need to edit the BIOS settings.
Restart your computer, and watch for a message telling you which key, hotkey to press to enter the BIOS setup.
- It will usually be one of F1, F2, F9, F10, DEL, Enter or ESC.
- The hotkey should be described in the user manual provided by the manufacturer of the computer (a printed or electronic document).
You can also search your hardware on boot-keys.org.
Press this hotkey continuously or tap repeatedly (different between computers) while your computer is booting to edit your BIOS settings. (On HP Mini Netbooks, the correct key is usually F9.)