avoid multitasking while burning disc, since this process requires more computer resources like Hard disk space and RAM. you can also update the firmware driver of your Disc burner from the manufacturer's website to correct the problem.
FOR HELP WITH DUAL BOOT INSTALLATION
Choose a partitionTo
add Windows Vista to a system where an existing version of Windows is
already installed, first make sure that you have an available partition
(or unformatted disk space) separate from the partition that contains
the system files for your current Windows version.
partition can be a separate partition on the same physical disk, or it
can be on a different hard disk. If your system contains a single disk
with a single partition used as drive C, you cannot create a multiboot
system unless you add a new disk or use software tools to shrink the
existing partition and create a new partition from the free space. (The
Windows Vista Disk Management console, Diskmgmt.msc, includes this
capability; to shrink partitions on a system running an older Windows
version, you’ll need third-party software.) The new partition does not
need to be empty; however, it should not contain system files for
another Windows installation. Run Setup, choose the Custom (Advanced)
option, and select the disk and partition you want to use for the new
The Setup program automatically handles details of
adding the newly installed operating system to the Boot Configuration
And how do you edit and configure the Boot
Configuration Data store? Surprisingly, the only official tool is a
command-line utility called Bcdedit. Bcdedit isn’t an interactive
program; instead, you perform tasks by appending switches and
parameters to the Bcdedit command line. To display the complete syntax
for this tool, open an elevated Command Prompt window (using the Run as
Administrator option) and enter the command Bcdedit –?
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Rename entries in the boot menuFor
everyday use, most Bcdedit options are esoteric and unnecessary. In
fact, the only option that we remember using more than once during the
entire development cycle for Windows Vista was the command to change
the text for each entry in the boot menu. By default, Setup adds the
generic entry “Microsoft Windows Vista” for each installation. If you
set up a dual-boot system using Windows Vista Home Premium and
Windows Vista Business, you’ll be unable to tell which is which,
because the menu text will be the same for each. To make the menu more
informative, follow these steps:
your computer and choose either entry from the boot menu. After startup
completes, make a note of which installation is running.
Click the Start
, type cmd
in the Search box, and press CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER. Click Continue
in the User Account Control box to open an elevated Command Prompt window.
Type the following command: bcdedit /set description "Menu description goes here"
(substitute your own description for the placeholder text, and be sure to include the quotation marks). Press ENTER.
Restart your computer and note that the menu description you just entered now appears on the menu. Select the other menu option.
steps 2 and 3, again adding a menu description to replace the generic
text and distinguish this installation from the other one.
Control which drive letter your boot volume usesWhich
drive letter will your clean installation of Windows Vista use? That
depends on how you install it. If you currently have a working copy of
any Windows version on drive C and you install a clean copy of Windows,
drive letters are assigned using the following logic:
you begin the installation process by booting from the Windows Vista
media and choose a partition other than the one containing your current
copy of Windows, the new installation uses the drive letter C when you
start up. The volume that contains the other Windows installation uses
the next available drive letter. When you choose the previous Windows
installation from the startup menu, it uses the drive letter C, and
your new Windows Vista installation is assigned the next available
drive letter. In this configuration, you can be certain that your
current operating system is always on the C drive, but drive letters
assigned to volumes you use for data may shift in unexpected ways.
you begin the installation process by running Setup from within your
current version of Windows and use the Custom (Advanced) option to
perform a clean install on a partition other than the one currently in
use, the new installation uses the next available drive letter. The
volumes containing each installation have the same drive letters
regardless of which Windows version you select at startup.