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Dos 6.22 usb iso

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� Articles� Audio & Media� Cases & PSUs� Cooling� Editorials & Interviews� Gaming� Graphics & Displays� Miscellaneous� Motherboards� Mobile� Networking� Peripherals� Processors� Software� Storage� Systems� Trade Shows� News� Forums� Contact Us� Support Us� United States� Amazon� eBay� NCIX US�� TigerDirect� Canada�� eBay� NCIX�� TigerDirect� United Kingdom�� Dabs� eBay� Ebuyer� Newegg UK� PC World � Samsung Unveils 960 PRO And 960 EVO NVMe M.2 SSDs� If You�re A Linux User, Be Wary Of Microsoft�s �Signature� PCs� Digital Homicide Tries To Commit Digital Suicide By Suing 100 Steam Gamers� Rivet Networks Announces Killer E2500 Ethernet Adapter, Bound For GIGABYTE & MSI Motherboards� Logitech Acquires Sim Peripheral Leader Saitek From Mad Catz by Rob Williams on July 2, 2012 in SoftwareCreating a bootable flash drive equipped with a Windows installer or Linux distro is a simple affair today, but what about creating one with DOS?

Yes, DOS. The need for such a thing can hit you when you least expect it, especially as a hardware enthusiast, but luckily, creating one is very, very easy. Like the old-fangled BIOS (which is slowly being phased out with the help of EFI), the DOS operating system is a piece of computing history that refuses to be only history. While most folks will never have to look at DOS in this day and age, there are situations where using it may be unavoidable.

The most common? Updating that old-school BIOS we just mentioned.So � where on earth do you get a copy of DOS in 2012?You might be surprised to learn that DOS is stilll being kept alive thanks to projects like FreeDOS and DR-DOS.

But even those can be a little complicated to get running, especially if you�re hoping to just plug in a thumb drive and boot right into it. Some DOS-variants exist on �LiveCDs�, but you might run into the problem where you�ll be unable to find any files outside of the operating system itself (eg: C:).The goal of this article is to give you the easiest solution to build a bootable DOS thumb drive ( flash drive). You might want to do more than simply run a BIOS flashing tool, and that�s fine.

Solutions such as FreeDOS are designed to run anything DOS is meant to, including games. Your options are far from limited.Since neither VMware or VirtualBox allow booting from a thumb drive, I�ll need to reference the below screenshot I grabbed after installing FreeDOS to a virtual machine. The solutions I am going to point out below aren�t going to mimic this screenshot entirely, but the end solution will be the same: you�ll have DOS at the ready.One of the biggest reasons for writing this article is that finding a solution to this problem isn�t exactly easy.

That�s so much the case that I�ve been without a solution for years, a problem rectified just within the last week. It�s clear that there are not enough simple guides out there, so this article strives to be one.As a side reason, there�s a website you�re bound to land on when searching for this solution that refuses to tell you the name of its most-recommended tool unless you cough over $4.

The site even goes far enough to provide a screenshot of the tool, while blocking out its title bar. Thankfully, with the help of Google image search, I�ve been able to track that tool down, and to my surprise (not really), it�s 100% free and open-sourced.

For your hard-earned $0, I�ll let you in on its name: Rufus. RufusIts name might be a little strange for the job it does, but Rufus has some interesting claims. According to the developer, it�s the fastest bootdisk creator around, even beating the secondary tool I�ll talk about next. The program can create bootable thumb drives for more than just DOS, including a ton of different Linux distributions and even Windows Vista, 7 and 8.Despite its simple goal, Rufus is quite flexible.

To gain full functionality, you�ll want to hit the �Format Options� toggle, which might as well be called �Advanced�, as it opens up a couple of extra options. Hitting that toggle also increases the number of options in the �Create a bootable disk using� menu.

By default, MS-DOS will be shown, but after the toggle you�ll see FreeDOS, ISO and Syslinux.I used both the MS-DOS and FreeDOS setting to test the program out, but to actually flash a BIOS, I simply stuck with the MS-DOS option (yes, I actually flashed a BIOS during testing).

Because DOS as a whole is very small, the entire process took about five seconds total, and the amount of data transferred might as well be nil.Unlike the next program I�m going to talk about, there are a couple of things that I find gives Rufus an advantage. First, it has the ability to detect when a drive is plugged in, after it�s already opened.

Most other tools, by contrast, will need to be restarted to spot the change. Also, where FreeDOS is concerned, Rufus flashes the drive in such a way that when you boot up with it, you�ll wind up at the command prompt � there are no menus to contend with.

This speeds things up and removes some tedium. While I prefer Rufus for this purpose more than any other tool I�ve ever checked out, I�d be remiss to not talk about another very popular option, UNetbootin.

UNetbootinI�ve used UNetbootin in the past for creating bootable Linux thumb drives, and to my recollection, it�s never failed me. One of its best features is allowing you to create a bootable drive for an OS you don�t even have downloaded. That of course means it�ll download the ISO for you, which is quite handy. If dos 6.22 usb iso OS you want isn�t listed, it might still work.

In a personal example, Gentoo isn�t listed, but I�ve successfully made a bootable thumb drive with this program.Compared to Rufus, UNetbootin is lacking in the options department, but for most people, that�s not going to matter.

Unless you�re trying to flash an oddball thumb drive, either of these tools will suffice if all that�s needed is a FreeDOS option.

There is one thing about UNetbootin that might turn some away, however. No matter what OS or tool you make a bootable thumb drive with, UNetbootin puts in its own boot menu. This might have its upsides, as it seems the OS you choose will edit this menu appropriately, but I�ve personally never needed anything but the default boot option, so it�s only ever slowed me down. For non-Windows users, UNetbootin has a major advantage compared to Rufus: it�s also for Linux and OS I�ve used the Linux version in the past and it�s worked just the same as the Windows version, so I�d heartily recommend it.With our look at Rufus and UNetbootin out of the way, you�re now on the right path to creating a bootable DOS thumb drive.

So go forth, flash that BIOS, play that CGA game or torture yourself with a DOS spreadsheet program.As a side note, if you�re interested in creating a bootable flash drive equipped with a Windows installer using a couple of official methods, check out our article here.Download Links� Rufus� UNetbootinDiscuss this article in our forums!Have a comment you wish to make on this article?

Recommendations? Criticism? Feel free to head over to our related thread and put your words to our virtual paper! There is no requirement to register in order to respond to these threads, but it sure doesn�t hurt! Awesome! Thanks for being straight forward. You allowed me to set up a USB to upgrade my BIOS very easily.

My only regret is I did not find your article sooner; That would have made it really fast! :-)� I�m glad the article helped! I have a similar regret, that I didn�t know of these solutions to write about them sooner. It was maddening to need a bootable DOS drive but not have one. It�s a little ironic when none of the documents that ask you to boot into DOS actually tell you -how.� Did not work for me.I did the following:[QUOTE=Zhuinden;2482947]This guide did not work for me just as MANY OTHERS did not work for me.However I found a working one which says the following:� Download the ZIP from [url] For all you vintage OS fans.

Today I figured out a way to make a MS DOS 6.22 Bootable USB stick. It was kind of tricky. I needed to do this to get an old Needham's Electronics EMP-10 EPROM programmer running. I couldn't do it virtually (at least not in VirtualBox) because the EPROM programmer needed a native connection to the parallel port.

This is how I did it: REQUIREMENTSUSB Stick - I used a 128MB stickMS DOS 6.22 Floppy Images - I found them hereOracle VirtualBoxBIOS that supports booting from USB HDDINSTRUCTIONS?� Run DISKPART.

Select and clean the USB Stick.� Here's the tricky part. Create a link in VirtualBox to the physical USB stick. This website shows you how to do it. When you open your command windows, run cmd as an administrator or it won't work.� Run VirtualBox as an administrator. Create a virtual machine and add the physical USB stick to the IDE controller. Add the first MS DOS 6.22 setup disk image to the floppy controller.� Boot the virtual machine and install DOS.� Exit VirtualBox and reboot your computer.

Before your computer boots to your hard drive, press the key to enter the boot menu. On my computer, you hit F12 for the boot menu. My USB stick shows up in the list of hard drives.� Enjoy flashing back to 1985!My instructions were brief because I'm not sure if anyone cares about this.

I thought it was pretty cool myself. To think I ran this software on an IBM XT with a Intel 8088 and a 20MB Seagate ST-225! If anyone wants a detailed explanation of any of the steps or has any questions, please ask. Click to expand.Thanks for the info. Never know if I'll need to resuscitate my Acma 486 with its 'huge' 105 MB hard drive and Sony 4x CD player with adapter card. I miss the days of customising prompts via ANSI.sys. Click to expand. DOS (English pronunciation: /d?s/), short for "Disk Operating System",[SUP] [1][/SUP] is an acronym for several closely related operating systems that dominated the IBM PC compatible market between 1981 and 1995, or until about 2000 if one includes the partially DOS-based Microsoft Windows versions 95, 98, and Millennium Edition.Related systems include MS-DOS, PC-DOS, DR-DOS, FreeDOS, PTS-DOS, ROM-DOS, Novell DOS, OpenDOS and several others.MS-DOS ( / ? ? m ? s ? d ? s / EM-es- DOSS; short for Microsoft Disk Operating System) is an operating system for x86-based personal computers.

It was the most commonly used member of the DOS family of operating systems, and was the main operating system for IBM PC compatible personal computers during the 1980s to the mid 1990s, until it was gradually superseded by operating systems offering a graphical user interface (GUI), in particular by various generations of the Microsoft Windows operating system.Reference: WiKipedia.Under Windows GUI's, if you go - Start Menu, Run, into the dialog box you enter "cmd"; and OK, you'll get a command line "DOS" interface. I eliminate THAT problem by simply having a small C: partition (typically 2 GB) and configuring my computers as dual-boot, with DOS 6.22 and whatever flavour of Windows I plan to use.

With two hard drives, Windows is typically installed into the E: partition. At turn-on, I have 30 seconds to select DOS or Windows from the start-up menu. allowio works good alsoAnother thing that you can do to get around the limitation of using Ports with older software is to use "allowio.exe".It lets programs that need direct I/O for ports to be available for any program that needs direct hardware access. Tutorial: Make a MS DOS Bootable USB DriveWant to make an MS DOS Bootable USB drive?

In this video, we show you how to set up the drive with a program called Rufus and a blank USB drive. Running the program with the right settings will result in a USB drive that boots in MS DOS!See the full tutorial on Tom's Hardware: � Hardware & Devices �� General Hardware� CPUs/Overclocking� Networking� See More.� Software �� Security and Virus� Office Software� PC Gaming� See More.� Operating Systems �� Windows 10� Windows 8� Windows 7� Windows XP� See More.� Off-Topic� Tags� How-tos� Drivers� Ask a Question to install MS-DOS 6.22 on a flash drive, then from this flash drive use it to install MS-DOS 6.22 on to HDD connected through USB ports.My Bios does have legacy support You've got the right forum.Dos doesn't recognize USB ports and therefore won't see anything connected to them without the addition of special drivers.

There's some info here: the computer you're doing the install on have a floppy drive? I assume you have the 6.22 floppy installation disks? How big is the external drive? 6.22 only works on fat16 partitions which can be no larger than 2 gig. Most external drives are going to be much larger so you end up with many logical drives or wasted space.If your eventual goal is to get 6.22 installed on a hard drive, the easiest way is to connect the drive internally and do a regular install with floppy disks.

Can you temporarily remove the external drive from its enclosure and connect it internally? Is it an IDE/ATA drive and not SATA?You can experiment with the suggestions and maybe find something that works for you but the easiest way would be to use the traditional installation method. Yes, Does not support USB, so I've tried using DUSE.sys and USBASPI.sys and putting them in command line in config.sys.I have a 2 Gb transcend external SATA SSD drive.

And I am okay with wasted space.My set-up is ancient technology that has to have 6.22 DOS. And the IDE flash drives are getting hard to come by, so I was moving to an IDE to SATA adapter seen here: used this bc it said no driver required. Then next step would be plugging sata in via USB to sata adapter to reformat it to dos 6.22.

Then plug into machine.I'm using a laptop, that I currently can not open up to get to the insides.Ultimately, I want to know can this work with all of the stuff out there for DOS? Or am I wasting my time. � � ms dos 6.22 cd won't boot if sata controller is in ahci mode� � [Solved] MS DOS 6.22 in modern PCs powered by i3 etc., and large HDD� � sata controllers not seen by dos 6.22� � need to load dos 6.22 from upgrade disks� � [Solved] MS DOS 6.22 Bootable CD� � [Solved] how can i do a full install with ms-dos 6.22 upgrade version� � Expend DOS 6.22 Drive size limit These are the things I have attempted to do:Through a bootable floppy disk (connected through USB) I have tried using DUSE.sys, USBASPI.sys, But this is my first time dealing with DOS.

Therefore, I don't really understand everything that needs to be in Autoexec.bat and in Config.sys to make these files do what they claim to do. Also, I was able to get them to start "initializing drives" but then they would fail.

That to me seems the easiest solution but i also want to get away from using floppies because they are becoming obsolete.Now about getting DOS 6.22 onto a usb drive, every program out there installs something higher than that, including the following:1.Rufus2.RMPrepUSB3.HPFlash1I'm sure others too.So then I tried to figure out what made a drive bootable or not. I found out that there is something called a boot sector that has to be present.

Therefore, my next plan was to try to make a bootable sector on a usb drive and then copy 6.22 files over from a bootable floppy to the usb. I using MKBT20 and the steps in the text file:Examples:To install bootsector from file "bootsect.bin" onto drive A:-> mkbt c:osdos622bootsect.bin a:To install bootsector from file "bootsect.bin" onto floppy image "288.img"-> mkbt c:osdos622bootsect.bin c: mp88.imgTo copy bootsector from a bootable floppy in drive A: to a file called"bootsect.bin"-> mkbt -c a: c:osdos622bootsect.binHowever, I was unsuccessful and received some error when doing this.Lastly, in my most recent findings, there the IO.sys and MSDOS.sys have to be the first two files on the drive that needs 6.22.All of these ways I have been unsuccessful in doing, however, this could be due to my inexperience with these programs and DOS.

For all I know I did it wrong and all of these ways are possible options when done correctly. I've never tried anything like what you're attempting so I hesitate to suggest things that likely won't help.I don't see how installing 6.22 on a flash drive will help to then install it on an external hard drive. It seems to me that since they're both USB devices then if you can install dos on a flash drive you can use the same method to install it on the external hard drive.

Google shows a lot of interest in installing dos on flash drives. Here's one: I suppose your previous searches have found a lot of that. If you can make it bootable then I suppose you can manually copy the rest of the dos files to it.However, my suggestion would be to get a desktop computer, attach a regular IDE drive to it and install 6.22 on it and then clone that drive to the external.

Or since I don't know what your specific needs are, if you have an application that requires 6.22 maybe you can set up a separate dos-only computer. First of all, I really appreciate the replies. I agree with what you have said it seemed to me that if i found a program to install it in a usb why not just use it to do a Hard Drive? Well, that is just the problem, surprisingly all of the programs that let you make a flash drive bootable will not let you select a hard drive.The only other problem with the flash drive programs are that none of them use the DOS 6.22 they are all at least 7.1+ at least from the one's i've found.However, your suggestion seems genius.

This process of cloning does it essentially make the exact same drive as the one that was cloned. Including the bootsector etc, so that it will be bootable? With that being said, can I clone the drive in xp (through usb interface ex drive f:) and then copy that clone to drive g:?Basically, I'm just trying to use newer technology to make ancient technology. In other words, use XP to make bootable DOS SSDs.Ah yes and this is also because I only have laptops and can't easily get to the HDD inside of it.

Anyways, just let me know what you think, looking to hear more advice from you.Oh just a small edit:Is it possible to use a newer version of msdos (anything, ME, PE) and install an earlier version aka the version I want. dos 6.22? Newer dos version should be just as easy dos 6.22 usb iso to install as 6.22. 7.1-which I think is win98 dos-and freedos should be fat32 capable so you wouldn't be limited to 2 gig drive sizes.

I wouldn't put on an older dos versionUnder normal circumstances a cloned drive will work exactly the same as the original-it will boot and run the software the same. I have some concerns about dos on a USB SATA SSD drive but I would think if you can get it on there it will work OK.To clone a drive to the external you need to make sure whatever software you use will work with the external. (I think you can assume any cloning software will work with an old IDE drive.) The support site for the external drive will likely have cloning software that will work with it.

Most use a version of Acronis that is branded for their own models. I'm not sure if you can boot from one drive and then copy a second drive to a third drive. I've never tried it that way. You'll just have to try and see if it allows that.It's going to be harder to do it with laptops. You can probably find an old P-4 desktop at a garage sale or thrift shop. It's going to be hard to do the original dos install on anything but an internal IDE connection.

Other options would be to get a new laptop drive and swap it in to do the dos install and then maybe put it in an external enclosure. Then you cThere are times when you may need to make a USB Flash Drive bootable. Please not that this does NOT work for non-flash USB devices such as External Hard Drives. Hewlett Packard (HP) Provides a Utility that allows you to make any USB Flash Drive able to boot into MS-DOS.To begin, download and extract the following file: make_usb_bootable.zipContents: Make USB Bootable.exe - Main executable, makes the drive bootable Use These Boot Files/COMMAND.COM - MS-DOS 6.22 Command Interpreter Use These Boot Files/IO.SYS - MS-DOS 6.22 Hardware Functions Use These Boot Files/MSDOS.SYS - MS-DOS 6.22 Driver Support Instructions Before we begin, please back up all data on your Flash Drive.

All data WILL be erased from the drive. You will be able to copy your data back after the utility has finished running.To begin, run �Make USB Bootable.exe�. In the Device drop-down menu choose your Flash Drive. Any drive you choose will be erased.

Under Filesystem choose FAT32. Volume Label can be a short descriptive label for your Flash Drive.In the Format Options frame, check �Quick Format� and �Create DOS Startup Disk�. Use the ��� button to browse to the �Use These Boot Files� that was extracted from the zip archive you downloaded earlier.Click Start. All data will be erased from the drive and replaced with MS-DOS boot files.

At this point you can copy anything you wish to the drive. Do not delete any files are currently present on the drive. These files are crucial to DOS's bootup sequence.You now have a USB flash drive that is bootable. You may need to adjust BIOS settings or press a certain key during start up to boot from this device. � Around The Home� Entertainment� Productivity� Smart Home� Family� Parenting� Toys� Pets� Travel� Product Reviews� Phones� Tablets� Laptops� Desktops� Wearables� Audio� Cameras� Headphones� Printers� Smart Home� TVs� Gaming and Video� One Cool Thing� Podcast� Frugal Tech� Kickstarters� VideosTechwalla ���You may want the option to boot to the older MS-DOS 6.22 prompt rather than one of the more recent versions of Microsoft Windows.

MS-DOS is also a good tool for troubleshooting, if you know how to use it. You can run MS-DOS 6.22 from USB flash drive that boots to the DOS environment. Things You'll Need� Archiving program (WinRAR, WinZIP, 7-Zip)� USB flash driveStep 1Navigate to the AllBootDisks ISO Image Downloads page (

Click the "DOS6.22_bootdisk.iso" link to download the file and save it to your computer. Step 2Download "UNetBootin" ( This is a program designed specifically to create a bootable DOS USB drive. Step 3Extract all the files from the UNetBootin archive file with an archiving program such as WinRAR, WinZIP or 7-Zip.

Launch the "UNetBootin.exe" file once the extraction has finished. Step 4Insert a USB flash drive into a free USB port on your computer. Step 5Click the "Disk Image" radio button, and click the "." button. This will open a small dialog box that prompts you to select an ISO file.

Step 6Navigate to where you saved the DOS 6.22 ISO file. Select the file and click "OK." Step 7Click the "USB Drive" option near the bottom of the window and select the drive letter that corresponds to your USB flash drive. Step 8Click "OK" to create your bootable USB drive. Dos 6.22 usb iso 9Restart your computer to boot into the DOS 6.22 environment instead of Windows. You may need to change the boot order in your BIOS so that your computer boots from the USB flash drive. References & Resources� Make Bootable Disks: How To Make an MS-DOS 6.22 Bootable USB Drive; Nov.

23, 2010� Make Bootable Disks: UNetbootin - ISO to Bootable USB Drive; Sept. 8, 2010� AllBootDisks: AllBootDisks ISO Image Downloads� UNetbootin� Help Desk Geek: How to Change the Boot Order �CXO�Cloud�Big Data�Security�Innovation� More�Software�Data Centers�Networking�Startups�Tech & Work�All Topics� Sections:�Photos�Videos�All Writers�� Newsletters� Forums� Resource Library� Tech Pro Free Trial� Editions: US� United States� Australia� United Kingdom� Japan�� Newsletters� Forums� Resource Library� Tech Pro Free Trial� �� Topics:�CXO�Cloud�Big Data�Security�Innovation�Software�Data Centers�Networking�Startups�Tech & Work�All Topics� Sections:�Photos�Videos�All Writers�� Newsletters� Forums� Resource Library� Tech Pro Free Trial� Editions: US� United States� Australia� United Kingdom� Japan� Membership Membership� I have the ISO files and everything I need, but whenever I try to boot into DOS using the USB flash drive, the screen goes blank and the cursor pops up.

But, it dosnt do anything or let me type, no error messages, it dosnt even show that the flash drive is running. Please help!!! and is the boot order set correctly in bios? There are also bios entries for 'usb legacy support' on many PCs.Is the partition table on the USB drive designated as "primary" and "active" as viewed with FDISK. What you are seeing is that the boot process is starting. This means that your motherboard and the USB drive are working.Once the DOS kernel starts to take over, it does not know how to access the USB drive and flat out just stops.About the only way I think you could make this work is to have a boot-loader that creates a virtual drive in RAM and then copies the DOS files to the virtual drive.Then, you could run DOS from the virtual drive.Sort of like how the W98 startup disk works.Chas Create a new discussionIf you're asking for technical help, please be sure to include all your system info, including operating system, model number, and any other specifics related to the problem.

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Please remember to be considerate of other members. If you're new to the TechRepublic Forums, please read our TechRepublic Forums FAQ. All submitted content is subject to our Terms Of Use. Hardware Forums�Desktop� 24,970 discussions�Laptops� 2,478 discussions�Hardware� 18,792 discussions�Networks� 41,245 discussions�Storage� 1,980 discussions�Peripheral� 2,041 discussions � Home� Download� Grub4dos Guide� Grub4dos Guide� Grub4dos Internal variables, memory areas, advanced features and function calls� grub4dos utilities� Win8 Dual Boot� Win8 Dual Boot� Win8.1ToGo (Removable drive - VHD)� Hirens� Boot from USB in Virtual Box� More� SiteMap� 132 - Automate Windows 7/8/8.1 installs using an AutoUnattend.xml file� Fake Flash Test� Easy2Boot� Videos� Win8ToGo� Windows restore partition� GetWAIKTools� Get Windows ISOs� Donate� Win7ToGo� WinXPToGo� Remove Viruses� Blog� RMPrepUSB - Home Page� Contact Me� Read and Sign my Guest Book� Latest Site News� Latest Site News� Hot Tips - good value/performance USB Flash memory pens� Useful External Links (inc.

Windows 7/8/8.1 ISOs)� Downloads� Downloads� Latest RMPrepUSB versions + downloads� Sitemap� Tutorials, How To's and Guides� Tutorials, How To's and Guides� 01 - How to image a Windows system using a bootable WinPE USB drive and ImageX� 02 - How to create a USB drive that will install one of many choices of Windows OS's (Vista/Win7/Server 2008/XP)� 03 - How to install Windows XP from a bootable USB drive� 04 - How to boot directly from a USB drive using an Emulator or VM under Windows� 05 - CHROMIUMOS - a browser OS on a USB Stick� 06 - YouTube Video Tutorials� 07 - All about 'Fake' SD cards and USB Flash drives� 08 - Make a bootable USB drive for the Norton Ghost Symantec Recovery Disk/Tool� 09 - How to make a bootable BACKTRACK 4/5 (linux) USB drive� 10 - Boot BITDEFENDER Rescue CD from USB as an ISO file� 11 - Make a free bootable image recovery USB flash drive using FINNIX� 12 - Reset a Windows User password� 13 - How to find Windows User passwords using OPHCRACK 3.4� 14 - Crack or clear your BIOS password with PC CMOS CLEANER (uses Parted Magic)� 15 - How to emulate USB booting using Qemu Manager� 16 - How to boot to different WinPE versions using a single boot.wim that contains multiple images� 17 - StartOS - a 'Windows-like' version of linux on a stick� 18 - ISO Files - Burn, Extract, Mount or Edit ISO files� 19 - Create your own RMPrepUSB package using Nullsoft Scriptable Installer (NSI)� 20 - Add MEMTEST86+ memory test program to your grub4dos menu.lst file� 21 - GRUB4DOS GUIDE (with videos) - how to make a multi-boot drive (+examples)� 21 - GRUB4DOS GUIDE (with videos) - how to make a multi-boot drive (+examples)� Sample grub4dos menus� Grub4dos Command Primer� Grub4dos Example Menus� Fonts and graphics� 22 - How to boot PCLINUX (and most other 'difficult' linux versions) without using a 'flat-file' structure� 23 - How to fix a 'corrupt' USB drive that causes Windows or RMPrepUSB to stop responding� 24 - Boot the Ultimate Boot CD for Windows (UBCD4WIN/XP) or BartPE from a USB drive (includes ISO boot)� 25 - Securely ERASE (wipe) your hard disk of ALL data (before disposing of it)� 26 - Send and sniff commands to/from your USB device (and see what your BIOS would see!)� 27 - Diagnose how your BIOS boots USB drives� 28 - Recover files and photos from a corrupt SD card or any drive (free!)� 29 - Boot Hirens Boot CD as an ISO file from a USB drive (version 15.2)� 30 - How to install XP onto a Hard Disk from an XP ISO on a bootable USB drive� 31 - Boot and install Windows 7 or Vista or Server 2008 (both 32 and 64 bit) from ISO files from a single bootable USB install d� 32 - Create a USB drive with multiple Vista/Win7/Server2008 install ISO files in 3 simple steps!� 33 - How to create bootable 1.44MB and 2.88MB (or larger) floppy disk images� 34 - The ZALMAN ZM VE200 SATA hard disk caddy with DVD/HDD/FDD emulation� 35 - How to make a bootable antivirus AVG RESCUE USB drive� 36 - Boot to Hiren's Boot CD from a USB drive (v13/v14/v15.1/15.1DLC)� 37 - Create a DOS Bootable USB drive (using grub4dos) suitable for BIOS flashing� 38 - Create an iGel Universal Desktop Converter (UDC) installer USB Flash pen� 39 - How to repair your USB Flash drive� 40 - REDO, a Bare Metal Backup and Recovery solution� 41 - Microsoft Standalone System Sweeper (MSSS) ANTIVIRUS Beta Tool� 42 - Make a mini Windows 7 bootable USB pen (using MAKE_PE3)� 43 - Install Windows 8, Server 2012, Win 7, 2K8 & Vista from multiple ISO files on the same Flash drive� 44 - USB Boot Kaspersky 10 & 2012 Rescue Disk (AV)� 45 - How to PXE boot grub4dos or WinPE (from a Windows 7 PC) using tftpd� 46 - Ubuntu 12.04/11.04/11.10 - boot from ISO� 47 - How to install Windows Vista/7/SVR2K8 onto a USB drive (or any partition)� 48 - Is your BIOS lying to you about it's RAM memory size?� 49 - Control your Notebook/Media Centre PC from your main PC with Synergy� 50 - Prepare a bootable USB drive using linux commands� 51 - How to edit or make your own Language.INI file for RMPrepUSB� 52 - Install Windows 8 as a VHD (no need to re-partition!)� 53 - Windows 8/8.1 To Go (boot Windows 8 from a USB drive!)� 54 - How to Fix Write-Protected Read-Only Drives and SD Cards� 55 - Boot Slax from a USB drive� 56 - Forgotten Windows password?

No problem with Kon-Boot!� 57 - Automatic grub4dos menus, using hotkeys, hiding the menu and silent startup� 58 - Trinity Rescue Kit - boot from USB� 59 - Save or list all your current passwords� 60 - Add Plop to your grub4dos dos 6.22 usb iso 61 - Run the OCZ SSD Firmware update ISO from a bootable USB Flash drive� 62 - Chainload syslinux from grub4dos/grub and vice versa� 63 - Install XP and Win7 onto a computer from one USB flash drive containing ISO files!� 64 - Boot Abstradrome HDD Regenerator from an image on a USB drive� 65 - Make a grub4dos bootable ISO� 66 - Boot WifiWay/WiFiSlax wireless security OS from a USB drive (persistent)� 67 - Boot Fedora 16/17/18 with persistence from a USB drive using grub4dos� 68 - WEE (wee63) and WEEsetup.exe - an alternative bootloader� 69 - Boot over the internet with iPXE� 70 - FbInst and other popular USB utilities� 71 - Grubutils - menuset, wenv, bios, grub4dos utilities and batch files� 72 - Easy2Boot - a grub4dos multiboot USB drive that is easy to maintain!� 72 - Easy2Boot - a grub4dos multiboot USB drive that is easy to maintain!� 72a - Easy2Boot, a new All-in-One MultiBoot USB solution!� 72b - DPMS2 - XP 32-bit SRS/AHCI driver auto-detection for E2B� 72c - Installing Windows from ISOs using Easy2Boot� 73 - Try Porteus with persistence booting from an ISO using Easy2Boot� 74 - Boot Winternals ERD Commander from ISO or flat file structure� 75 - Test your memory (RAM/DIMMs)� 76 - Quickly setup PXE booting to install any Windows OS or PXE boot linux, etc.

with SERVA!� 77 - Create a multiple partition, multi-boot USB Flash drive under Windows� 78 - Run live XBMCbuntu from a multiboot USB drive� 79 - Make an RM Connect CC3 Multi-Station Build USB Flash drive� 80 - How to retrieve files from a computer without booting it to an OS (via PXE)!� 81 - Make your own automatic Windows restore partition (ImageX-based)� 82 - Install XP to hard disk from ISOs using WinPE v3� 83 - Download ImageX, BCDBoot and other WAIK tools� 84 - Switch XP to AHCI mode� 85 - Add the O&O DiskImage Professional ISO to your USB multiboot drive� 86 - Dynamically change the disk volume label using grub4dos� 87 - Install the Ultimate Boot CD onto a USB drive� 88 - Boot Avira Rescue from USB� 89 - Automated Windows partition backupestore boot menu using CloneZilla� 90 - Install Windows 8 to a VHD file on a USB drive!� 91 - Replace Windows XP/Vista/Win7 with Windows 8 without a DVD or USB drive� 92 - BITS - Intel BIOS Implementation Test Suite� 93 - Boot almost ANY linux ISO from a grub4dos USB drive (e.g.

Tails, BackTrack or even Ophcrack)!� 94 - Boot BackBox from your USB grub4dos multiboot drive� 95 - Make a bootable Windows Recovery USB Flash drive from a Windows 7 system� 96 - Add an automatic linux ISO file menu to your grub4dos multiboot USB drive� 97 - Write-protect or make a CD/DVD partition on a Flash Drive using SMI_UFDiskUtilities� 98 - Add Linux Mint 14 ISO files to your grub4dos multiboot USB drive� 99 - Boot Xiaopan with grub4dos� 100 - Make and boot from a Win8PE_SE ISO file� 101 - Patch a f

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