The following list describes the boot arguments and options that you can specify by editing the GRUB menu at boot time:
Specifies the kernel to boot
Prompts the user for configuration information
Boots the system in single-user mode
Specifies a reconfiguration boot
The system probes all attached hardware devices and then assigns nodes in the file system to represent only those devices that are actually found.
Boots the system with verbose messages enabled
Does not boot the system in clustered mode
Boots the system with the kernel debugger enabled
Controls the boot behavior of the Service Management Facility (SMF)
There are two categories of options: recovery options and messages options.
Specifies an alternative executable as the primordial process. altinit is a valid path to an executable.
Specifies kernel boot properties.
The following are various ways you can modify boot behavior in the GRUB menu by using the -B prop=val option:
Redirects the console to ttya.
Disables Advanced Configuration and Power Interface (ACPI) enumeration of devices.
Redirects the console to ttya and disables the ACPI enumeration of devices.
Disables ACPI entirely.
When properties are specified by using the eeprom command and on the GRUB command line, the GRUB command takes precedence.