Copy the xpm.gz file into /boot/grub.
Edit menu.lst to contain the following
# Splash Image
— run to find out the hd location.
— as root
umount /dev/sda4 — change to each of your mapped entries above
fsck -NVr — for a trail run
fsck -Vr to actually fix
if you are presented with warning about unmount drive go to above and unmount.
Without specifying a partition to check all partitions in fstab are checked. Make sure they are all unmounted first. You are warned if a check on a mounted drive is going to be performed.
shutdown -r now
apt-key list | grep expired
pub 2048R/9B9C3CB6 2010-01-31 [expired: 2011-02-01]
uid debian-maintainers.org Archive Automatic Signing Key (20100101)
(Look for the 8 char hex)
apt-get del 9B9C3CB6
You will need to do this as root.
I recently installed linux mint. It did not give me the option of installing grub or not and installed its own version / config into the mbr.
To get back to square one
Log into the Linux OS you want to have the grub mastered on and as root run grub-install /dev/sda (this might change depending upon the location of you MBR)
If you are reading this and stating; how can I do this if I can not log into my Linux OS; use a live disc, map / swap and as root run grub-install
Quite a nice way to handle “non null” date times being passed into SQL Server from .Net.
if( aClass.aDate == DateTime.MinValue )
aClass.aDate = (DateTime)SqlDateTime.MinValue;
There are other implementation of DateTime for Oracle and MySQL; the concept can be applied in these environments as well.