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33 Comments

  1. Great goods from you, man. I’ve understand your stuff previous to and you’re just extremely excellent. I actually like what you’ve acquired here, really like what you’re stating and the way in which you say it. You make it entertaining and you still care to keep it sensible. I can not wait to read much more from you. This is actually a tremendous website.

  2. For what it’s worth, a bootable USB created this way by splitting wim files to bypass the fat32 file size limit didn’t yield a successful install of win10. A simple solution over this lengthy procedure is, to enable exfat32 file system using sudo apt install exfat-fuse exfat-utils
    Then go to Linux’s inbuilt Disks tool, choose ‘other’ file system, then exfat in the final step of formatting the flash drive.

  3. Thanks a lot, Ajay. Detailed info like how exFAT is better in handling >4GB files but can’t be used with Linux is welcome. Adding a generous amount of screenshots helps understand precisely.

  4. After a night of trying other methods and finally found this article, I HAD to comment on this, and all I have to say is:
    THANK YOU!

  5. Excellent post. I was checking continuously this blog and I am impressed! Very useful information particularly the last part 🙂 I care for such information much. I was seeking this particular info for a very long time. Thank you and good luck.

  6. Hi to all, it’s genuinely pleasant for me to visit this web site,
    it consists of valuable Information.

  7. Great tutorial Ajay. BTW, Linux Kernel 5.4+ has support for exFAT enabled, all you have to do is select other and exFat when formatting the partition.
    If exfat is greyed out you can install exFAT-utils to enable it.

  8. Thank you Ajay, very clear explanation. This also works in ubuntu 20.10. The only adjustment was to set my bios to UEFI and change the boot priority. Afterwards, I was good to go.
    After 5 years of Linux back to Windows again. Not because I want to but the rest of the world speaks only windows 🤣. Hope that will change soon.

    1. It is already changing Mario. Many educational institutions and firms have shifted towards open-source Linux and we can see the progress and change in the upcoming years when more and more people will get used to Linux. Windows still does a decent job with a vast application base and hardware support.

  9. Used your tutorial on creating windows 10 usb on ubuntu exactly, but after I restart my pc and attempt to boot from such USB .. all I get is “no bootable drives found”
    I’ve tried everything I can possibly think of.. please help

    1. Hey Sean! You can try disabling ‘Secure Boot’ from BIOS settings or you can also try inserting the USB drive to another USB port of your PC or laptop. This method works flawlessly, you need not worry.