2) Burn the image to a blank cd and reboot your machine
3) Boot into your Linux (0.9598 and 0.9799 menu options are slightly different)
4) Once in, open terminal and type
$ sudo fdisk -l5) You will see an output like this. For this case /dev/sda4 is my /boot partition
Device Boot Start End Blocks Id System /dev/sda1 * 66 5222 41423602+ 7 HPFS/NTFS /dev/sda2 5223 6266 8385930 83 Linux /dev/sda3 6267 30401 193864387+ 5 Extended /dev/sda4 1 65 522081 83 Linux /dev/sda5 6267 6527 2096451 82 Linux swap / Solaris /dev/sda6 6528 9138 20972826 83 Linux /dev/sda7 9139 24803 125829081 83 Linux /dev/sda8 24804 30401 44965903+ 83 Linux Partition table entries are not in disk order6) Mount the partition. Change xxx into your partition number (Since I've already boot into my Linux and /dev/sda4 is mounted to /boot, I'm not sure whether this step is still required)
$ sudo mount /dev/xxx /mnt7) Install GRUB to the MBR
$ sudo grub-install --root-directory=/mnt hd0If step #6 is not required, I'm assuming the command would be (I need to check this with Ady)
Update 2009/10/13: Step #6 is not required if you booted into your own Linux instead of LiveCD.
$ sudo grub-install --root-directory=/ hd08) I didn't make any changes to my existing /boot/grub/menu.lst file
Steps tested on my wife's machine with Linux Mint 7 after I'm installing Windows Server 2008. SGD version 0.9598.
An easiest way from Ubuntu wiki
1) Download Super Grub Disk
2) Burn into a cdrom
3) Boot from it
4) Select: GRUB => MBR & !LINUX! (>2) MANUAL |8-)
5) Select the Linux or Grub installation you want to restore.
6) You'll see the message: SGD has done it!
I haven't try the second option yet.