Kernel Partition Solution

In some cases, your computer may display a message that points to a kernel partition. This problem can have several causes.

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    Disk Partitioning in Linux In most cases, large drives are usually divided into separate sections, called a wall structure. Partitioning also allows you to divide your hard drive into separate categories, with each partition acting as a separate hard drive.

    Partition setup
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (on/off) Extended section selection
      Say Y here if you absolutely want to use disks in Linux that have been partitioned by an operating system running on a different architecture than your Linux system.
      Note why answering this question doesn’t directly affect the kernel: if you say N, the configurator will simply ignore any questions about international partitioning schemes.
      If you’re not sure, say N.
    • Parameters: ACORN_PARTITION
    • Kernel versions: …
    • (enable/disable) support for Acorn partitions if PARTITION_ADVANCED
    • Ymca default if ARCH_ACORN
      Supports partitioned hard drives on Acorn operating systems.
    • Kernel versions:…
    • Port

    • (on/off) Cumana section if PARTITION_ADVANCED && ACORN_PARTITION
    • M by default if ARCH_ACORN
      Check Y here if the person wants to use Linux disks that have been partitioned to create the Cumana interface on Acorn machines.
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (enable/disable) support for EESOX partitions if PARTITION_ADVANCED && ACORN_PARTITION
    • y by ysilent if arch_acorn
    • Parameters: ACORN_PARTITION_ICS
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (enable/disable) support for ICS partitions if PARTITION_ADVANCED && ACORN_PARTITION
    • y by default if ARCH_ACORN
      Say Y here if you want to use Linux hard drives that have been partitioned with Acorns via the ICS interface.
    • Parameters: ACORN_PARTITION_ADFS
    • Kernel versions:…
    • Backup (on/off) native filecore partition if PARTITION_ADVANCED && ACORN_PARTITION
    • P by default if ARCH_ACORN
      The Acorn Disk File System is a standard file system created by the RiscOS operating system, which differs between Acorn’s ARM-based Risc PC devices and the Acorn Archimedes series behind the machines. If you like “Y” here, Linux will support the Disk Wall Membrane built into ADFS.
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (enable/disable) Enable PowerTec PARTITION_ADVANCED if && ACORN_PARTITION
    • Ymca default if ARCH_ACORN
      Supports reading programmed partition tables on Acorn computers using drive PoverTec SCSI.
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (enable/disable) support for RISCiX partitions in case of PARTITION_ADVANCED && ACORN_PARTITION
    • y default, same as ARCH_ACORCH
      A long time ago there was a native Unix port for Acorn, a series of machines called RISCiX. If you answer “Y” on this page, Linux will be able to read disks with RISCiX partitions.
    • Option: OSF_PARTITION
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (enabled/disabled) Alpha OSF partition support if PARTITION_ADVANCED
    • B default if ALPHA
      Say Y here if someone wants to use a hard Linux that has the Alpha machine theme broken.
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (enable/disable) Amiga partition support if PARTITION_ADVANCED
    • y defaults as if (AMIGA || AFFS_FS=y)
      Say Y here if you want to use the Linux battle disk that was partitioned under AmigaOS.
    • Parameters: ATARI_PARTITION
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (enable/disable) Atari partition table management if PARTITION_ADVANCED
    • Default y if ATARI
      Check Y here if you are using a compar There are far fewer Linux hard drives than Atari partitioned drives.
    • Option: IBM_PARTITION
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (enabled/disabled) IBM Disk Label and/or partition support
    • Depends on PARTITION_ADVANCED && Y arch_s390
      Specify here if you want to read the generic disk partition table format generated by IBM DASD disks running CMS. Otherwise say N.
    • Parameters: MAC_PARTITION
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (enable/disable) Macintosh partition map support if partition_advanced
    • Standard poker on MAC
      Enter Y here if your organization wants to use Macintosh partitioned Linux hard drives.
    • Parameters: MSDOS_PARTITION
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (In/Out) supports PC (MSDOS BIOS Partition Tables) if PARTITION_ADVANCED
    • Default d
      Say J here.
    • Option: BSD_DISKLABEL
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (enable/disable) Support for BSD disk labels (FreeBSD partition tables).
      FreeBSD uses its own disk layout scheme on your PC.This requires only one entry in your current primary partition table on your CD, and it treats it just like extended DOS partitions, first creating a new partition table from its community’s BSD disk label format. If you say Y here, you can continue to read those drive labels and mount FreeBSD partitions from Linux if you said Y about “UFS file software support” a few times above. If you really don’t know what it is, specify N.
    • Parameters: MINIX_SUBPARTITION
    • Kernel versions: …
    • (enabled/disabled) Support for Minix subsections
      General support for Minix 2.0.0/2.0.2 subsections for Linux. Specify Y below if you want to mount and use only Minix 2.0.0/2.0.2 subkeys.
    • Variant: SOLARIS_X86_PARTITION
    • Kernel versions:…
    • (enabled/disabled) Solaris table partition support (x86)
      Like most systems, Solaris x86 uses its own disk partition format for poker tables, which is incompatible with manyogy people. If you say Y here, you will be able to read those partition tables and mount many more Solaris x86 partitions on Linux if you also said Y for “PC support with UFS files” above.