Contents • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Important information Windows UEFI vs BIOS limitations Microsoft imposes limitations on which firmware boot mode and partitioning style can be supported based on the version of Windows used: • Windows XP both x86 32-bit and x86_64 (also called x64) (RTM and all Service Packs) versions do not support booting in UEFI mode (IA32 or x86_64) from any disk (MBR or GPT) OR in BIOS mode from GPT disk. They support only BIOS boot and only from MBR/msdos disk.
• Windows Vista or 7 x86 32-bit (RTM and all Service Packs) versions support booting in BIOS mode from MBR/msdos disks only, not from GPT disks. They do not support x86_64 UEFI or IA32 (x86 32-bit) UEFI boot. They support only BIOS boot and only from MBR/msdos disk. • Windows Vista RTM x86_64 (only RTM) version support booting in BIOS mode from MBR/msdos disks only, not from GPT disks. It does not support x86_64 UEFI or IA32 (x86 32-bit) UEFI boot.
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It supports only BIOS boot and only from MBR/msdos disk. • Windows Vista (SP1 and above, not RTM) and Windows 7 x86_64 versions support booting in x86_64 UEFI mode from GPT disk only, OR in BIOS mode from MBR/msdos disk only. They do not support IA32 (x86 32-bit) UEFI boot from GPT/MBR disk, x86_64 UEFI boot from MBR/msdos disk, or BIOS boot from GPT disk.
Microsoft Office 2003 Norwegian more. • Windows 8/8.1 x86 32-bit support booting in IA32 UEFI mode from GPT disk only, OR in BIOS mode from MBR/msdos disk only. Somebody Wants You By Enrique Iglesias Mp3 Download. They do not support x86_64 UEFI boot from GPT/MBR disk, x86_64 UEFI boot from MBR/msdos disk, or BIOS boot from GPT disk. On market, the only systems known to ship with IA32 (U)EFI are some old Intel Macs (pre-2010 models?) and Intel Atom System-on-Chip (Clover trail and Bay Trail) Windows Tablets.
In which it boots ONLY in IA32 UEFI mode and ONLY from GPT disk. • Windows 8/8.1 x86_64 versions support booting in x86_64 UEFI mode from GPT disk only, OR in BIOS mode from MBR/msdos disk only.
They do not support IA32 UEFI boot, x86_64 UEFI boot from MBR/msdos disk, or BIOS boot from GPT disk. In case of pre-installed Systems: • All systems pre-installed with Windows XP, Vista or 7 32-bit, irrespective of Service Pack level, bitness, edition (SKU) or presence of UEFI support in firmware, boot in BIOS-MBR mode by default. • MOST of the systems pre-installed with Windows 7 x86_64, irrespective of Service Pack level, bitness or edition (SKU), boot in BIOS-MBR mode by default.
Very few recent systems pre-installed with Windows 7 are known to boot in x86_64 UEFI-GPT mode by default. • ALL systems pre-installed with Windows 8/8.1 boot in UEFI-GPT mode. The firmware bitness matches the bitness of Windows, ie. X86_64 Windows 8/8.1 boot in x86_64 UEFI mode and 32-bit Windows 8/8.1 boot in IA32 UEFI mode. The best way to detect the boot mode of Windows is to do the following (info from ): • Boot into Windows • Press Win key and 'R' to start the Run dialog • In the Run dialog type 'msinfo32' and press Enter • In the System Information windows, select System Summary on the left and check the value of BIOS mode item on the right • If the value is UEFI, Windows boots in UEFI-GPT mode. If the value is Legacy, Windows boots in BIOS-MBR mode.
In general, Windows forces type of partitioning depending on the firmware mode used, i.e. If Windows is booted in UEFI mode, it can be installed only to a GPT disk. If the Windows is booted in Legacy BIOS mode, it can be installed only to a MBR (also called msdos style partitioning) disk.
This is a limitation enforced by Windows installer, and as of April 2014 there is no officially (Microsoft) supported way of installing Windows in UEFI-MBR or BIOS-GPT configuration. Thus Windows only supports either UEFI-GPT boot or BIOS-MBR configuration. Such a limitation is not enforced by the Linux kernel, but can depend on which bootloader is used and/or how the bootloader is configured. The Windows limitation should be considered if the user wishes to boot Windows and Linux from the same disk, since installation procedure of bootloader depends on the firmware type and disk partitioning configuration. In case where Windows and Linux dual boot from the same disk, it is advisable to follow the method used by Windows, ie. Either go for UEFI-GPT boot or BIOS-MBR boot. See for more info.