Update grub not updating menu lst

All I had to do is go back and add the menu options for my dual boot partitions. (y/N) I answered yes and it made a version update-grub could live with./etc/grub.d contains files that hold the menu entries that used to be contained in /boot/grub/

If you want to remove boot menu entries, as we do, you would edit files in this folder.

If we wanted to remove all of the memtest86 entries, we could just make the 20_memtest86 file non-executable, with the terminal command Now, the next time you boot up, that strange entry will be gone, and you’re left with a simple and clean boot menu.

Todays new version allows you to display the date and time on the menu and it will update every second. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stardate Bonus if you can convince him to also print its spelling, i.e.

it uses the setmenu --string command with the special string of "date&time". 43989.1 as "four-three-nine-eight-nine point one" Wonko [1] the good thing about Stardate is that - like time - is relative, accordingly to the original definition: The progression of stardates in your script should remain constant but don't worry about whether or not there is a progression from other scripts. And using the beep command it should be possible to synthesise Captain Kirks voice so he can speak it in words on boot up 'captains log stardate 134664'. You can use the (good ol') Su Stel one, it comes with a number of examples in various programming and scripting languages: Powershell: Here is "direct" javascript: no, Captain Kirk could have never said "stardate 134664", you need the decimal point (at the very least to let William Shatner rest his voice on it and have a microsecond of time to contemplate himself in a mirror, to be reassured that he is still so handsome). Yes it is usually the same chip, no, it has a different function. the actual thing that "ticks" and keeps time, the CMOS is - loosely - a chip technology: https://it.wikipedia.org/wiki/CMOS that was used in a dedicated chip to store some values (settings) of the BIOS (what you set via the BIOS interface).

In the past, this meant opening up /boot/grub/menu.lst…but with Grub2, if we remove the kernel package from our computer, Grub automatically removes those options.

To remove old kernel versions, open up Synaptic Package Manager, found in the System Administration menu.

Click the Apply button in the toolbar and then Apply in the summary window that pops up. The next time you boot up your computer, the Grub menu will not contain the entries associated with the removed kernel version.

Remove Any Option by Editing /etc/grub.d If you need more fine-grained control, or want to remove entries that are not kernel versions, you must change the files located in /etc/grub.d.

1 - Then can I assume you have tested deeply this new release and haven't found bugs on it?

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