the 100mbps ethernet driver module (emmc2) from freescale is a high-speed, all-digital transceiver system that includes 100mbps ethernet interfaces. emc2 can be implemented in board-to-board or card-to-board based designs, and is integrated with sitara mcus and dsp, pga, digital control and automotive devices.
if you are reading this text in the “format hard disk” or “reinstall windows” sections, it means that the computer is missing the master boot record (mbr). this is usually the result of a failed operating system installation or an improper shutdown of windows. as a result, a non-working boot menu is displayed when the computer starts up. to fix the boot problem, you will either need to get a recovery drive or re-install windows.
for example, you can boot into dos or windows command line and then use the fdisk command to create a new partition table on the disk. the new partition table will contain the master boot record which will be able to read the old partition table.
when reinstalling the recovery cd, you will need to choose the “recovery” or “reset system” options in the boot menu, depending on the version of windows that you are installing. after booting the recovery cd, you need to run the fixmbr command. the command will then overwrite the master boot record (mbr) with a new one.
microsoft has stopped shipping security patches for xp. for this reason, we recommend that you do not run windows xp while you are using the visual studio ide. you should install visual studio only on a computer that is updated to the current versions of the operating system and security patches.
9.4ZB is a lot of storage, especially if you consider that our main system is around 1.5ZB, but we’re going to be booting to the SSD. At the very least, we’ll want our main system for Windows (you may not want a separate Linux system or anything). If we want to boot Linux for any reason, we’ll need a LOT more space.
And that’s where the EFI boot partition comes in. We’ll want to leave some space for EFI, and we’ll need some additional space to keep Linux operating system files. Even if you plan on keeping Windows as your main system, you’ll want Linux for resiliency and performance, and if you want to dual boot, you’ll want Linux to support the other OS.
Now reboot into the Windows Setup. Make sure you select Upgrade if you installed an upgrade disc. Hit Next, and it should begin the install process. Once Windows is installed and you reboot into it, you can partition it as you please.
P1: 64GiB NTFS Vista 32 bits (preinstalled without DVD/CD, first sector can not be moved or it will not boot unless fix with a Vista PE optical disk) P2: 64GiB NTFS Windows 7 32 bits (UpGrade from the cloned Vista, then moved here, and boot dfixed with DVD) P3: 64GiB NTFS Windows 10 32 bits (UpGrade from the cloned 7, then moved here, and boot fixed with DVD) P4: Extended L5: 6GiB FAT32 for fixed size unfragmented pagefile.sys, used by all Windows as virtual memory L6: 6GiB Linux SWAP L7: 32GiB Ext4 Linux distro A 32 bits root partition, /boot as folder (own bootloader is, no need to be grub2) L8: 32GiB Ext4 Linux distro B 32 bits root partition, /boot as folder (own bootloader is, no need to be grub2) L9: 32GiB Ext4 Linux distro C 32 bits root partition, /boot as folder (own bootloader is, no need to be grub2) and so on a lot of Linux distros L98: rest GiB NTFS for shared data (videos, music, documents, etc) L99: 2GiB Ext4 Grub2 files and manually created and manually mantained grub.cfg, just to choose witch bootloader to be loaded or power off (halt) after some seconds if no action taken (PC is prone to power on without reason, for example when i turn on lights on he bath, etc), also holds SystemRescueCD.iso as file to boot from it from Grub2 menu