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BURG stands for Brand-new Universal loadeR from GRUB.

It's based on GRUB, and ad d features like new object format and configurable menu system. I found a lot of guides showing this but there was only one way to get this thi ng going for me! I could install but never actually have it work properly afterw ards. Installing BURG and Super Boot Manager Add the burg repositories to your lists by opening a terminal For Ubuntu 10.04 and 10.10 users, add the following PPA : Code: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:bean123ch/burg For Ubuntu 11.04, 11.10 and 12.04 users, add the following PPA: Code: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:n-muench/burg Then type the following into the CLI: Code: sudo apt-get update This updates the repos, then we should install it: Code: sudo apt-get install burg burg-themes Which will install BURG and a number of themes from the repositories. Next we should install BURG over GRUB: Code: sudo burg -install "(hd0)" For good measure I like to use this method instead: Code: sudo burg-install /dev/sda Replace /dev/sda which whichever the drive with your boot information on. If yo u're unsure about which that is then you need to check by downloading and instal ling GParted: Code: sudo apt-get install gparted

The above image shows my sda drive as having the boot flag on one of it's parti tions. Check through your drives and see which one has the "boot" flag. That's the dri ve you need to use. Now check it's working by typing: Code: burg-emu Now we need to install Super Boot Manager.

Add this repository: Code: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:ingalex/super-boot-manager and update... Code: sudo apt-get update 12.04LTS If you're using 12.04 then it's not going to show up in the repositories becaus e there isn't one for Precise just yet, so we need to edit the software sources. Go to System->Update manager->Settings

edit those two super boot manager sources to look like that. Only the last word of each one needs changing from precise to oneiric. Then update your repos agai n: Code: sudo apt-get update Now we can install it: Code: sudo apt-get install super-boot-manager When that's finished you can find it in System or type super-boot-manager into the terminal. We want the Burg-Manager! You can find some handy settings in the parameters tabs such as "remove old ker nel/menuentry" which gets rid of the old kernels menuentries (funnily enough ) w hich makes the bootloader a little tidier and you can also remove the recovery i mages from the boot screens as well. Eventually you just want it so you have Win dows and Linux, or whatever else you are running on there instead of lots of men u entries to stuff you're never going to use. Changing the default OS to load I also had a problem getting it to change the default OS to load. The option in SBM doesn't work. I did this instead: Code: sudo gedit /etc/default/burg Look for this line around line 15: Code: #GRUB_SAVEDEFAULT=true and uncommented it by removing the # Code: GRUB_SAVEDEFAULT=true You need to run this into a terminal: Code:

grep menuentry /boot/grub/grub.cfg and make note of the Windows line. Mine looks like this: Quote: menuentry "Windows 7 (loader) (on /dev/sda1)" --class windows --class os { Then add or change this line in the burg document we're editing:: Code: GRUB_DEFAULT to: Code: GRUB_DEFAULT="Windows 7 (loader) (on /dev/sda1)" taking care to ensure you use the correct information we took form the grep com mand we run earlier. Save that document and then run this in a terminal Code: update-burg You're set!