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Installing Ubuntu Now it’s time to partition our 48 GB of unallocatd disk space and install Ubuntu.
Download a copy of Ubuntu Desktop and burn it to a CD (or place it on a bootable USB drive). Select “Try Ubuntu…” and then double-click the “Install Ubuntu…” icon when the desktop appears.
We’ll also create a small FAT32 partition for sharing data between Windows 7 and Ubuntu.
You’ll need to determine how much space you want to allocate to each of these additional partitions based on your requirements and disk size.
Select the Ext4 journaling file system and, since this partition will serve as the root partition for Ubuntu, set the mount point to / from the list of choices in the drop-down lists.
Now select “OK” to accept the changes (See Figure 3).
Continue through the installation process until you arrive at “Installation type” and select “Something else”, then select “Continue”. The screen that follows is where we’ll instruct Ubuntu how to partition the unallocated disk space.
We’ll then use BCDedit to add a Windows boot menu option for Ubuntu.
Instead, let’s have Ubuntu install its bootloader on the partition that will contain the Ubuntu operating system – in our case /dev/sda3.
To do this, click on the drop down list under “Device for boot loader installation” and select /dev/sda3 (See Figure 6).
Now let’s create a partition for use as Linux swap space.
Once again, left-click on free space to highlight it and then select the icon to create a new partition. Our disk is limited to a maximum of four primary partitions, so we’ll make this a logical partition – again located at the beginning of the free space.
You’ll notice that Windows 7 currently occupies all of the existing disk space using two primary partitions: one small boot partition; the other for the operating system.