I don’t know if I should be excited or depressed. I can tell you that the io operation at logical block address 0x0 for disk 1 failed due to a hardware error. I’m not really sure why it happened, but I’m just glad it happened. I’m not usually bothered by hardware errors, but this one felt like it was a complete and total disaster.
A driver issue happens when a virtual machine boots into a host computer. It happens when a host computer boots into the virtual machine and the host computer loads some disk into the virtual machine. It happens with a number of computers (including the one in your case) and I’d be willing to bet you would have guessed that the bus ID for the host computer of the virtual machine is 0x0.
We had a similar issue here, the guest operating system was working fine, but the host operating system would load the disk into the guest operating system and this would happen. You can also see this if you reboot the host computer of the virtual machine and then try and boot the guest operating system onto another host computer.
The host operating system can actually be pretty powerful but it’s not the only way to get virtual machines running on the host’s computer. The guest operating system also runs on virtual machines, so the guest operating system can actually get the host to boot into its virtual machine.
This is true on the host side and it is true on the guest side. However, if you have more than one guest operating system (like Windows 7 for example) then you can boot into the guest operating system using the BIOS, or as is the case with Windows 7 and a lot of other operating systems, boot from the Hard Disk.
The guest operating system is actually not directly attached to the drive, but rather it is attached to the motherboard. This allows you to boot directly into the guest operating system by removing the drive. Of course, this is not an option when using a USB drive, as the operating system is still booted into the host operating system.
There is a “Hardware Error” when accessing a USB drive that prevents the drive from booting and accessing all of the necessary drivers to function.
The Hard Disk. The guest operating system is actually not directly attached to the drive, but rather it is attached to the motherboard. This allows you to boot directly into the guest operating system by removing the drive. Of course, this is not an option when using a USB drive, as the operating system is still booted into the host operating system.
This could be the reason why, at the moment, we’ve no clue how to write programs to flash drives. But we can’t get the flash drives to boot into a normal operating system with no USB driver attached.
Our advice is to flash the drive with a new operating system, or at best to find some way to use the computer without a USB drive. This is obviously a last resort, but we are curious to see just how the new operating system works in this case.