Yay bash! Still have not found a good powershell replacement for grep… sure there is ‘select-string’ but meh…
Anyways how to install bash on Windows 10:
- Make sure you have the right version of Windows 10 and the Anniversary Update installed!
- Start -> Settings -> Update & Security -> For Developers -> Activate Developer Mode
- Go with Programs and Features (appwiz.cpl) and click on ‘Turn Windows features on or off’
- You should now see “Windows Subsystem for Linux (Beta)“
- Install it and run bash
- Now the most frustrating part, you have to sign in to the windows store and accept the TOS
# Alternatively, this should work too!
lxrun /install /y
- Once finished you should have “Bash on Ubuntu on Windows”
As this is a very common ‘issue’ I am just going to post the quick-fix:
If you have internet:
DISM /online /enable-feature /featurename:netfx3 /all
Install from install media:
# Where 'd' is the drive the install media is mounted to. You might have
# to change it if your media is on a different drive letter
DISM /Online /Enable-Feature /FeatureName:NetFx3 /All /LimitAccess /Source:d:\sources\sxs
It’s True — There is no such backdoor that only its creator can access.
Microsoft has accidentally leaked the Secret keys that allow hackers to unlock devices protected by UEFI (Unified Extensible Firmware Interface) Secure Boot feature.
What’s even worse?
It will be impossible for Microsoft to undo its leak.
Secure Boot is a security feature that protects your device from certain types of malware, such as a rootkit, which can hijack your system bootloader, as well as, Secure Boot restricts you from running any non-Microsoft operating system on your device.
In other words, when Secure Boot is enabled, you will only be able to boot Microsoft approved (cryptographically signature checking) operating systems.