Remove the USB stick and reboot, and you should now have a self-sufficient booting system. To get backlight, hotkeys, tablet keys, etc working, we’ll need a newer, patched kernel.I killed my speakers playing with early sound drivers (fortunately I replaced them with speakers that came along when I had to replace a broken touch screen). The driver is already loaded and working in stock ubuntu, we just need to load an Alsa state file: Grab the file here, and copy it to /var/lib/alsa/asound.state . I haven’t played too much with the latest kernels yet, but there seem to be a few regressions.It’s up to you if you want to blow away Windows or not.
If you don’t trust random downloaded files from the Internet (and you shouldn’t), you can find the instructions for building it yourself here.As before, ensure Secure Boot is disabled and boot to the USB stick (see the old post for detailed instructions if you don’t know how).Add it to your user’s startup scripts (type ‘Startup Applications’ in the dash) so it runs on login.Don’t add it to /etc/rc.local — it needs to run as the current user).gpt5 is the fifth partition, but it will depend on how you installed (specifically, where /boot is).
Fortunately, grub has good auto-completion features, so you can hit twice as you type, and grub will list possible completions for you — just keep trying until you see the various vmlinuz kernels.In addition to the EFI partition, I prefer separate /, /home and /boot mount points; but that is up to you.You could squish down the Windows partition and create the additional partition(s), or just delete the Windows partition altogether if you don’t need it.Download the amd64 linux-image, linux-firmware and linux-headers files, and install them one by one using: … I have made (and/or borrowed) some additional support scripts to improve usability.Download and save all the raw files somewhere (I put mine in ~/scripts). Set them all to be executable: enables/disables the Onboard on-screen keyboard when you undock/dock the tablet.Set up the onscreen keyboard first in System Settings → Accessibility (or type “onboard” in the terminal, and set it to automatically run on system start), then the scripts will enable/disable they keyboard for text fields.