If you run the installer and install to hard disk you are responsible for partitioning your drive properly and selecting the correct drive or partition.
Different operating systems have different kernels. For Linux users, this means using operating systems built upon the Linux kernel.
What the question author is referring to is No luck. It says in the bios there may be problems using advanced mode without a driver. Unfortunately, basic mode works terrible in windows! For completeness, in addition to @Bucic's steps -- (4) accept the new grub boot loader (1st option). In case you would like to see exactly what changes, do a comparison to check, but it'll probably just rewrite your Grub conf file with the new kernel info you want. Additionally, this is the much safer route, which will also upgrade your Linux version: This entry should be changed so it also instructs the user to install the linux-image-extra package because without it some things might not work - like an USB keyboard you use for entering the password to decrypt your disk.mkdir kernel\ v3.3.1-precise && cd kernel\ v3.3.1-precise wget dpkg -i linux-*sudo update-grub sudo reboot now mkdir kernel\ v3.3.1-precise && cd kernel\ v3.3.1-precise wget dpkg -i linux-*sudo update-grub sudo reboot now sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install python-bs4 cd /tmp rm -rf medigeek-kmp* wget https://github.com/medigeek/kmp-downloader/tarball/master -O gz tar xzf gz cd medigeek-* python -d I was just thinking of this type of tool since I crashed because apt did not install dependencies for me.
I was coming from the 64-bit Utopic lowlatency kernel (3.16.0-31) in the standard repo. You would think that apt was all about dependencies. A script can be updated for the latest release or search for one and let the user choose.
It is necessary to make and install a new kernel from the new sources and then reboot the system to actually run the new kernel.
Making a new kernel from the new sources is basically the same process as making a kernel when installing the system.