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Disclaimer: I provided an answer to similar questions here and here. This is a summary of those two answers. Moreover, I am the developer of RecuperaBit. Your NTFS partition is broken. In order to restore the data, you need to make a copy of it (ideally) and then use a NTFS reconstruction software to restore its contents. Clone the drive You really ...


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Just do anything I say you can solve it (on your windows System) 1- go to power option 2- On left side click on "Choose what the power button does" 3- Click on "Change settings that are currently unavailable" 4- come to "Shutdown settings" 5- Unmark "Turn on fast startup (recommended)" Now you are done when you restart your Ubuntu System you won't face this ...


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Iso's only do mount read-only. It's just the fact. I believe the reason is that ISO's have a specific structure that would have to be remade every time you unmounted the ISO which would take a ridiculous amount of processing power for limited functionality advantage.


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write the mount (/etc/fstab in this case) with noperm parameter to instruct local client ignore permission checks. It look like this (works for me,o nce i had ignored local permission rights) //remote-ip/share /local-path/dir/ cifs credentials=/your-credential-file,iocharset=utf8,uid=local-user-uid,gid=local-group-id,**noperm** 0 0


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This appears to be an OS X question due to the disk names, but here is what you need to do: diskutil unmountDisk /dev/disk4 diskutil unmountDisk /dev/disk2 sudo dd if=/dev/disk4 of=/dev/disk2 bs=1m The last line should work on Ubuntu and probably works on OS X as well. I just did something similar a couple weeks ago on a Raspberry Pi running Ubuntu Mate ...


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You can "dd from smaller SD-card to Bigger" but you will end up with the same partitions, e.g. disk space, as on the smaller SD card. Eventually you can create a new partition on the bigger SD card ending up with two partitions. What you should do is to format the bigger SD card with full capacity and copy over the files form the smaller SD card.


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Read this article if you are unfamiliar with mounting filesytems in linux. In Linux, if you, or any other program (CodeBlocks in this case) has to run a file, the file should have executable permissions. These functionalities are not supported by the fat32 filesystem. Normally if it was a filesystem that supports this feature, you could have give the file ...



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