10 hours ago
I've installed Ubuntu on an ASUS S200E, but after the installation I'm no longer able to run either Ubuntu or Windows 8.
This is the boot-repair log I've got, here you can find all the info: http://paste2.org/p/2483158
After using boot-repair, this is the new bootinfo summary: http://paste.ubuntu.com/1361562/
Now, I can boot the system, but I can't login ("invalid password" error). Maybe boot-repair deleted some system files?
SOLVED: Thank you, the problem was that Ubuntu wasn't correctly installed. The installation procedure didn't create the user! I've reinstalled Ubuntu, re-did the boot-repair procedure, and now everything works.
21 hours ago
According to http://paste.ubuntu.com/1361562/ , Boot-Repair has successfully setup your boot in UEFI mode.
Boot-Repair never (cannot) touches files related to login, so the "invalid password" error is due to something else.
Eg, if your password contains numbers or special character, try to type it with CapsLock enabled/disabled.
33 hours ago
It's not clear precisely what your symptoms are. If I'm reading correctly, you were initially unable to boot either OS, but after running a boot repair utility, you're now able to boot, but not log in, to at least one OS. Which OS(es) are bootable is unclear to me. I'm guessing you can boot but not log into Linux and are unable to boot Windows. I have some observations:
powercfg /h off
sudo grub-mkconfig -o /boot/grub/grub.cfg
As LovinBuntu says, a boot repair utility shouldn't have touched your password. If you're desperate enough, you can boot with an emergency disc and edit /etc/shadow on your main installation directly with a text editor. Back up the original file before proceeding, in case you make a mistake. The second colon-delimited field (right after username:, where username is your username) holds the password. It's hashed, so it will be unintelligible and quite long. Delete the password only (up to the next colon on that line) and when you reboot your account will have no password. Log in and change it immediately. Of course, it's best to check the simple obvious-in-hindsight possibilities like the stuck Caps Lock key that LovinBuntu suggested first!
34 hours ago
Check out the links below. They have helped me. Can help you as well.
Win7 installed first and Win7 still controlling startup after Linux installation ( http://thpc.info/dual/win7/dualboot_win7+ubuntu1210_bcd_on_win7.html )
Windows 7 installed first and Ubuntu's GRUB2 on Windows partition controlling startup http://thpc.info/dual/win7/dualboot_win7+ubuntu1210_grub_mbr_on_win7.html