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3

Boot a live system, install testdisk, launch it, choose "Intel", choose "recover partition".


2

Using mkfs -t ext4 -N iNumberOfINodes /dev/XdY is a 32-bit number so the maximum possible number of inodes on any ext2/3/4 file system is 2^32, or 4,294,967,296 (~4 billion).


1

First thing to look at, Disk /dev/vdc doesn't contain a valid partition table So you probably still need to make a partition with the help of fdisk. Please see check the following article on how to do so. It explains it, step-by-step. how to use fdisk to manage partitions on linux (howtogeek.com) It uses /dev/sda as the partition in the examples, just ...


1

You could disable delayed allocation under ext4 (nodelalloc), that would make it significantly more likely that you would recover more data if/when you did suffer a power out during a write, but it would come at the cost of more fragmentation of the file system over time.



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