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-t vfstype The argument following the -t is used to indicate the file system type. The filesystem types which are currently supported include: adfs, affs, autofs, cifs, coda, coherent, cramfs, debugfs, devpts, efs, ext, ext2, ext3, ext4, hfs, hfsplus, hpfs, iso9660, jfs, minix, msdos, ncpfs, nfs, nfs4, ntfs, proc, qnx4, ramfs, ...


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Yes, man encfs should tell you all you need to know. I think the command is essentially encfs /the/encrypted-dir /the/empty/mountpoint-dir replacing directories with your real ones. If there are any errors I think there's a -v option for more info, and check logs, and update your Q if it doesn't work. All the needed info should be in a config file in the ...


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Nautilus uses the Gnome Virtual File System (gvfs) to mount devices. In a system that's already running a gvfsd daemon you can initiate a mount manually using the gvfs-mount command e.g. gvfs-mount smb://ip.address.goes.here/sharename which should cause a link to the share to appear in the Nautilus sidebar; the actual mountpoint should appear in the ...


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You have multiple questions, let me answer them separately. Let me make a distinction between a device (located in /dev) and a mounted filesystem. Think of the device as an interface to the hardware, and the filesystem as the method to write and keep track of the data on the device. In order to write data directly to the device, it must not be in use, and ...


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Open a terminal and type: sudo blkid Find and copy needed uuid to reproduce it in fstab then run: sudo gedit /etc/fstab add to the end lines like this (e.g.): #My-Partition UUID=xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx /media/Robbino1 ext3 defaults 0 1 Where xxxxxxxxxx is /dev/sda uuid that you copied, then reboot. You can also manually change permissions ...


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Boot into recovery mode and you can edit /etc/fstab from the command prompt.


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The correct, best solution would be changing the label of the disk. I too had problem with some disk and needed to do that in Windows (grrrr). Two solutions: learn to quote the filenames correctly: ls "/media/mark/Seagate Expansion Drive/" (notice the ") will work. See also http://www.linuxjournal.com/content/bash-quoting or ...



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