Installing Linux on a Windows computer typically requires administrative privileges, as it involves making changes to the system that can only be made by an administrator. Without administrative rights, you may not be able to install Linux directly on your computer. However, there are a few possible workarounds that you could try:
Use a portable Linux distribution: Some Linux distributions, such as Puppy Linux, are designed to be run directly from a USB drive or CD/DVD without installation. This means you could boot your computer from a USB drive or CD/DVD that contains the Linux distribution and use it without needing administrative rights.
Use a virtual machine: You could try installing a virtual machine program, such as VirtualBox, which allows you to run a different operating system within a window on your Windows desktop. You could then install Linux within the virtual machine without needing administrative rights. However, keep in mind that running a virtual machine can be resource-intensive, and may not be the best option if you have limited system resources.
Use a cloud-based Linux environment: There are various online services that offer cloud-based Linux environments, such as Amazon Web Services (AWS) and Google Cloud Platform (GCP). You could sign up for a free account on one of these services and create a Linux instance that you can connect to remotely, without needing administrative rights on your local computer.