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If you have installed two or more operating systems on your computer's hard disks, you need to use a boot manager to enable you to choose the one you want to use whenever your computer starts up. Most Linux distributions provide the Linux Loader (LILO) as its boot manager, which you can install as part of the installation process. You can modify your LILO configuration either by using an administration tool like Boot Manger (LILO-config), or by editing the /etc/lilo.conf configuration file directly. If it is installed, you can access Boot Manager on the KDE desktop Control Center, under the System entry. The Boot Manager will display the four panels: General Options, Operating Systems, Expert, and About. The General panel lets you set basic options such as the drive for the boot record. On the Operating System panel you create the entries for different operating systems on your computer (see Figure 29-2). For Linux systems, you can specify the root partition and the Linux kernel, as well as a label. The Expert panel lets you edit the lilo.conf file directly, letting you type in options and add stanzas.
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Figure 29-2: Boot Manager (KDE Control Center, System) Note You can also configure LILO with Webmin and Linuxconf, or with the KDE Klilo2 tool. You can directly modify your LILO configuration by editing the /etc/lilo.conf configuration file and executing the command lilo. If you examine your /etc/lilo.conf file, you find it organized into different segments called stanzas, one for each operating system that LILO is to start up. If your Linux system shares your computer with a Windows system, you should see two stanzas listed in your /etc/lilo.conf file: one for Linux and one for Windows. Each stanza indicates the hard disk partition on which the respective operating system is located. It also includes an entry for the label. This is the name you enter at the LILO prompt to start that operating system. Entries in the lilo.conf file consist of options to which you assign values with the = operator (see Table 29-2). At the beginning of the file, you enter global options. The entries you need will already be generated for you if you have already set up LILO during installation. An example of a Linux global entry follows. To set the timeout period when LILO waits for you to make an entry before starting the default, you create a timeout entry and assign to it the number of seconds you want to wait.
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Since LILO is invoking your Linux system, you can specify any options you would normally pass to that system in the lilo.conf file. You do this with the append option. In effect, such options are appended to those you may enter manually at the boot prompt. Instead of manually entering the same options at the boot prompt, you can specify them in the lilo.conf file with the append option. You have already seen how this is done for IDE CD-R and CDRW devices in 4. The following example configures the IDE CD-RW drive on the Secondary IDE master connection (hdc) as a SCSI device by loading the ide-scsi module for it.
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append="hdc=ide-scsi"
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Another useful global entry is default, with which you can set the default operating system to start. It takes as its argument the label for the stanza. In the following example, the stanza labeled win will be executed by default, in this case, starting Windows:
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Then you start a Linux stanza with an image or other option. You use the image option for Linux boot images files, and the other option for other operating systems like Windows. The next example starts a stanza for Linux loading a Linux 2.4.2-2:
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You can then enter options for a stanza, such as its label and the partition that holds its root device:
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