niowluka wrote:Linux kernel is just a binary image, string of 0s and 1s. It is not specific to any operating system. Think of it as a binary representation of all your hardware: cpu, graphic card, etc. I have no clue about Windows but I doubt its bootloader would support Linux kernel, and besides, booting kernel on it's own is not enough, you need a shell on top of that (e.g. Mint).
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