UNetbootin — Homepage and Downloads
UNetbootin allows you to create bootable Live USB drives for Ubuntu, Fedora, and other Linux distributions without a burning CD. It runs on Windows, Linux та Mac OS X. You can either let UNetbootin download one of the many distributions supported out-of-the-box for you, or supply your own Linux .iso file if you’ve already downloaded one or your preferred distribution isn’t on the list.
- Microsoft Windows 2000/XP/Vista/7, or Linux, or Mac OS X 10.5+. Note that resulting USB drives are bootable only on PCs (not on Macs).
- Internet access for downloading a distro to install, or a pre-downloaded ISO file
UNetbootin can create a bootable Live USB drive, or it can make a «frugal install» on your local hard disk if you don’t have a USB drive. It loads distributions either by downloading a ISO (CD image) files for you, or by using an ISO file you’ve already downloaded.
The current version has built-in support for automatically downloading and loading the following distributions, though installing other distributions is also supported:
UNetbootin can also be used to load various system utilities, including:
- Parted Magic. a partition manager that can resize. repair, backup and restore partitions.
- SystemRescueCD. a system repair, backup and recovery tool.
- Super Grub Disk. a boot utility that can restore and repair overwritten and misconfigured GRUB installs directly or boot various operating systems
- Dr.Web Antivirus. F-Secure Rescue CD. and Kaspersky Rescue Disk. which remove malware from Windows installs.
- Backtrack. a utility used for network analysis and penetration testing.
- Ophcrack. a utility which can recover Windows passwords.
- NTPasswd. a utility which can reset Windows passwords and edit the registry.
- Gujin. a graphical bootloader that can also be used to boot various operating systems and media.
- Smart Boot Manager (SBM). which can boot off CD-ROM and floppy drives on computers with a faulty BIOS.
- FreeDOS. which can run BIOS flash and other legacy DOS utilities.
Installation & Screenshots
- If using Windows run the file, select an ISO file or a distribution to download select a target drive (USB Drive or Hard Disk), then reboot once done. If your USB drive doesn’t show up, reformat it as FAT32.
Removal Instructions (Applicable only to Hard Disk / «frugal installs»)
If using Windows, UNetbootin should prompt you to remove it the next time you boot в Windows. Alternatively, you can remove it via Add/Remove Programs in the Control Panel.
If using Linux, re-run the UNetbootin executable (with root priveledges), and press OK when prompted to uninstall.
Removal is only required if you used the «Hard Drive» installation mode; to remove the bootloader from a USB drive, back up its contents and reformat it.
Uninstalling UNetbootin simply removes the UNetbootin entry from your boot menu; if you installed an operating system to a partition using UNetbootin, removing UNetbootin will not remove the OS.
To manually remove a Linux installation, you will have to restore the завантажувач Windows using «fixmbr» from a recovery CD, and use Parted Magic to delete the Linux partition and expand the Windows partition.
Installing Other Distributions Using UNetbootin
Download and run UNetbootin, then select the «disk image» option and supply it with an ISO (CD image).
UNetbootin doesn’t use distribution-specific rules for making your live USB drive, so most Linux ISO files should load correctly using this option. However, not all distributions support booting from USB, and some others require extra boot options or other modifications before they can boot from USB drives, so these ISO files will not work as-is. Also, ISO files for non-Linux operating systems have a different boot mechanism, so don’t expect them to work either.
What translations are available, and how can I use them?
A number of translations are included in the latest UNetbootin release. See the Translations Page for the status of each.
If a translation corresponding to your system’s native language has already been included into UNetbootin, it should automatically load the corresponding translation. Alternatively, you can force the language to use via the lang=es command-line option, where you substitute es with the 2-letter ISO 639-1 code for your language.
If you’d like to contribute a translation, please use Launchpad Translations. If you are new to Launchpad, you will first have to join the corresponding Ubuntu Translators group for the language you intend to translate. For information on using the Launchpad Translations system, see the translations help page .
Distribution X isn’t on the list of supported distributions, will it work?
UNetbootin isn’t able to download the distribution, what should I do?
How does UNetbootin work, and what does it do?
Where can I ask questions, get help, report bugs, request new features, etc?
First, make sure you are using the latest version available on this website.
» See Launchpad Answers to ask questions and get help.
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