Looks good. But I just don't know why your Linux installation is not detecting Windows. I will not advice you install Linux until it recognizes Windows, otherwise as it says in the first option, it will erase the disk and replace Windows with Linux.
Try ejecting the CD rom (airtel) and see if it recognizes windows.
@Umbra Polaris , I meet a trouble after install Linux Mint (now I have a dual boot with Win8)
After I configured BIOS to let USB as the first boot, if I login in Win8, and delete the Linux partition, I would receive a message: No partition.... and cannot boot to Win8.
Then I reinstalled Linux Mint, I'm able to boot to Win8 and check bcdedit that Win8 is currently the default OS. But when booting from BIOS, Linux is the default OS.
If I delete the Linux partition, I will meet the mentioned message. So how can I configure BIOS to let Win8 as the default?
Sorry for my bad English, and I guess you may not get what I'm saying..
Please help me. Thanks in avanced.
your installation is correct so now just enjoy both OS
small advice , when you want to shift from one OS to another , don't restart; use shutdown button, if not you may encounter some small issues (drivers that don't load properly, etc...) especially in windows.
i spent 2 days wondering why my earphone doesn't had sound while it was detected by Win8; just to discover i shouldn't restart for switching from Linux to Win8 but shutdown.
PC's using an UEFI will not show an OS on the system, older PC's don't have this issue. More distros are fixing this as time goes on, so in the mean time users should choose "something else" and set it up manually.