It seems to be a delay with your bootloader (Grub). I suggest you to update the version of the Grub and kernel of your Linux distribution.
Hmmm, then it's a very strange behavior as the delay doesn't happen on every boot, occasionally it boots up OK with do delay.
I also tried booting various latest Linux distributions and also a Windows 10 recovery USB disk (that contains a standard Windows bootloader) and the behavior is the same: on most occasions there is a delay but sometimes there is none.
I have to mention that this happens in the Legacy boot mode. I gave UEFI boot a couple of tries and it seems there is no delay.
Hhmmm...this shouldn't happen (no duh!)...
Even if you are on the latest BIOS already, I suggest that you install.reinstall the latest BIOS using the Recovery method. I also suggest that you clear CMOS (the BIOS is not supposed to be using it at all but the reality is that there are places in their BIOS code that still are).
Here is a combined process for doing both of these things:
- Even if it has already been done before, freshly format a USB 2.0 flash disk using the FAT32 file system.
- Place the .BIO file for the latest available BIOS onto this flash disk (and nothing else).
- Unplug the PC from A/C power (some PSUs have a switch for doing this).
- Remove the CR2032 battery from the board.
- Wait 15 minutes (yes, really; CMOS can take this long to drain).
- Restore the CR2032 battery to the board.
- Remove the yellow BIOS Configuration jumper from the board.
- Insert the USB flash disk directly into one of the black USB 2.0 ports on the back panel of the board. Do not use USB 3.0 ports, do not use yellow charging ports and do not use front panel ports.
- Plug system back into A/C.
- Press Power button.
- The system should proceed to install (or reinstall) the BIOS. It will tell you when it is done.
- Power off the system.
- Restore the yellow BIOS Configuration jumper to Pins 1-2 of the BIOS Configuration jumper block.
- Power on the system.
- Enter BIOS Setup (you may be prompted to do so automatically as a result of the CMOS clear).
- Set the date and time.
- Use F9 to reset the BIOS configuration to defaults.
- Make any necessary changes (boot order, etc.) that are required by your system configuration.
- Exit BIOS Setup, saving the BIOS configuration.
Hope this helps,
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Mr. Pearson posted all the steps necessary to make a BIOS recovery. If these steps didn’t solve the issue I am afraid your board is faulty.
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