Hot answers tagged mount
A RAID 1,0 array (a.k.a. RAID 10, 1-0, ...) protects against a single drive failure and if you're extremely lucky against a dual drive failure. Looks like you weren't extremely lucky, so you'll have to fail the entire array and restore your data from a back-up...
Edit your /etc/sudoers with sudo visudo Don't use nano, vi or something else and add the lines below %users ALL = NOPASSWD: /bin/mount %users ALL = NOPASSWD: /bin/umount You still need sudo to mount and unmount your devices, but no password.
Even when you say : it isn't hibernation because the option isn't active ... Boot Windows - open command prompt as administrator and execute : powercfg /h off Shutdown your computer completely (do NOT reboot) - Turn on the PC. Boot Xubuntu, now you should be able to mount the Windows partition.
TL;DR: There is no Ubuntu installed on your computer or the partition table is incomplete or broken. In your partition list, sda4 is listed as an extended partition. This means that it doesn't actually work as a "real" partition, but as a container for subpartitions. This is done because MBR disks can only have 4 primary partitions. By doing so, one can ...
You need to set the NTFS partition to be mounted automatically on boot. That can be done by adding info about your partition to /etc/fstab file, which is basically a list of disks/filesystems (and also respective options for those disks and filesystems, like read-write, read only, etc) that get mounted automatically during boot sequence. To do that , open ...
For new ext4 etc filesystem, you need to change the permissions so your user can access it and read/write to it - using for example: sudo chown -R $USER:$USER /data Where /data is the path to where the drive is mounted - if you do this in the wrong place it will likely break things. $USER is replaced with the user's username by the shell. For more info ...
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