PenDrive Linux takes care of windows and ubuntu for you natively. You just have to boot the the flash drive and select the .iso that you wish to boot to. If you are wanting to manually install an .iso that is not supported by pendrive's multiboot, then you'll need to add an entry manually. You edit this file similarly to editing a grub menu file.
You can make a multiboot USB flash drive to install Windows and/or Linux operating systems using YUMI multiboot USB creator by following the below steps. You will need a flash drive that is large enough to contain all of the operating systems that you want to put on it.
The Vostro would not boot from the USB. It didn't identify it as a \"removable disk\" in the BIOS. I guessed that the BIOS needed a reset, so I did the standard procedure for Dell desktops. I pulled the CMOS battery, booted the computer, held down the start button for 30 seconds, unplugged the power cord, and let it sit overnight.It still wouldn't boot from the YUMI multiboot USB. In frustration, I got a new USB drive (a SanDisk 16 gig), downloaded the Microsoft Media Creation Tool, and set it up with Windows 10 64 bit. Here's where it gets curious.I still did not see the SanDisk drive as a \"removable media\" in BIOS. However...it showed up in the hard drive listings under Hard Disk Boot Priority! I made it the first hard drive, rebooted the Vostro, and it booted the Windows 10 install.My questions: Why didn't the Vostro want to boot from the YUMI drive Why did the SanDisk show as a hard drive Is there some weird mystical format used in the Windows Media Creation Tool that allowed it to be seen in the BIOS where standard NTFS formatting didn't work I'd appreciate any answers you can provide. Thanks for helping a \"sort-of-talented amateur\" understand this better!
When I first evaluated SARDU, there was very little competition and some things that have been added in later versions, were not present. Version 2.x is different and version 3.x is further developed. Now there is competition and both Adware and pirated software (warez) have been added (adware, which you can decline to install, in the installation process and at least one warez option as a downloadable file once you have installed SARDU). Also several of the ISO downloads that used to be free are now no longer free. For instance, the Parted Magic link in SARDU is no longer free, although you can download an earlier version here for free. Even given these problems, I believe that SARDU remains the best solution for the creation of multiboot devices.
Both of the softwares have their own websites and -multiboot-usb-creator/ (although this last is more of a subdirectory of the site). But is it a little more difficult to find the download link (if you want to download from the SARDU site, make sure you right-click on the download link and save the target. It may be easier to just download it from the Softpedia site) on the SARDU site , it is better from the paid www.sardu.pro site for SARDU 3.x. It is a lot easier to click on a \"downloader\" link for something that is being advertised rather than the SARDU application itself. Although this didn't use to be the case, I can see how this might be financially necessary. I finally did download both software applications, so on to step two. 153554b96e