To start with the least relevant problem first, just to mention it: This link that you give is syntactically invalid: http://ubuntu-with-wubi.blogspot.com/20%20...%20tdisk.htm
. So it remains unclear which instruction you have followed.The second screenshot
clearly illustrates that the most important files and folders are missing in the Windows folder C:\linuxmint. E.g. the folder holding the Linux Mint container file root.disk is not present. root.disk is the container file which holds the whole Linux Mint ext4 filesystem and therefore the whole Linux Mint operating system itself including what you used to see as /home/phoenixpenguin9.
It is imaginable that what Windows chkdsk has recovered, cf. screenshot #1
, are the files and folders missing in C:\linuxmint. It is imaginable that each and every file has been recovered correctly. There is no way of telling from this screenshot.
I would only be able to tell whether this might be the case by inspecting the recovered files and folders and by comparing them e.g. to one of my own Mint4win installations.
Even if the result of this inspection might suggest everything has been recovered correctly, each and every file and folder would need to be renamed back to its original name and moved back its original location inside C:\linxumint.
If only one vital file has not been recovered correctly, the manual steps briefly explained above, will not give you back a bootable Linux Mint system, in particular if the corrupted file is root.disk.
To be precise, any other file of your Mint4win installation can be regained by performing a fresh Mint4win installation of Mint 15, except the root.disk file.
So you could create a fresh Mint 15 mint4win installation in C:\linuxmint and afterwards restore the (hopefully correctly recovered by chkdsk) root.disk from one of the folders in screenshot #1
to the right folder in C:\linuxmint.
Provided this suggestion means anything to you, there may be a chance to get your crashed Linux Mint 15 mint4win installation back. - Whether it will boot up also depends on how badly damaged the ext4 filesystem inside the recovered root.disk file is.
All this does not read too encouraging, does it?
Actually, the best chances would be restoring the complete Mint4win installation from the most current backup before the crash which is available of the whole folder C:\linuxmint. - But I have a vague feeling that your reply to this suggestion will be: backup? which backup?