Provided by: NAME refind-install - Install rEFInd to the ESP and create an NVRAM entry SYNOPSIS refind-install [--notesp --usedefault device-file --root mount-point --ownhfs device-file ] [--keepname] [--nodrivers --alldrivers] [--shim shim-filename] [--localkeys] [--encryptkeys] [--yes] DESCRIPTION To be useful, the rEFInd boot manager must be installed to the computer's EFI System Partition (ESP) or other EFI-accessible location. Best download for fortnite on mac. In most cases, an NVRAM entry describing rEFInd's location must also be created. These steps can be performed manually; however, the refind-install command provides an automated way to perform these tasks under both Linux and OS X. The exact behavior and options vary depending on the OS, however.
Before we install rEFInd we are going to need to make sure that you don’t have full disk encryption (FileVualt) enabled on your Mac. Start your Linux installer and go through the installation process. On Ubuntu, launch the Install Ubuntu application from the desktop and install Ubuntu as you. I’ve been experimenting with running Linux on Macs for some time and – for a variety of reasons – needed to make a clean install of Ubuntu For this you will need a software utility called rEFInd. Its interface looks horrid, but it works. You can find instructions of how to install it from How To Geek.
Some details that can affect how the script runs include the following: * If you run the script as an ordinary user, it attempts to acquire root privileges by using the sudo command. This works on Mac OS X and some Linux installations (such as under Ubuntu or if you've added yourself to the sudo users list), but on some Linux installations this will fail.
On such systems, you should run refind-install as root. * Under OS X, you can run the script with a mouse by opening a Terminal session and then dragging-and-dropping the refind-install file to the Terminal window. You'll need to press the Return or Enter key to run the script. * If you're using OS X 10.7's Whole Disk Encryption (WDE) feature, or the loogical volumes feature in OS X 10.10, you must install rEFInd to the ESP or to a separate HFS+ partition. The default in rEFInd 0.8.4 and later is to install to the ESP.
If you prefer to use a separate HFS+ volume, the --ownhfs device-file option to refind-install is required. * If you're not using WDE or logical volumes, you can install rEFInd to the OS X root (/) partition by using the --notesp option to refind-install. Using this option is recommended when upgrading from a working rEFInd installation in this location. * If you're replacing rEFIt with rEFInd on a Mac, there's a chance that refind-install will warn you about the presence of a program called /Library/StartupItems/rEFItBlesser and ask if you want to delete it. This program is designed to keep rEFIt set as the boot manager by automatically re-blessing it if the default boot manager changes. This is obviously undesirable if you install rEFInd as your primary boot manager, so it's generally best to remove this program.
If you prefer to keep your options open, you can answer N when refind-install asks if you want to delete rEFItBlesser, and instead manually copy it elsewhere. If you subsequently decide to go back to using rEFIt as your primary boot manager, you can restore rEFItBlesser to its place.
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