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In the end, the KDE applet from the toolbar where you choose the network connections seems to be flaky. I used the system monitor and could show ~50% network saturation during transfers in both directions.


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Can accomplish what you want, drive A and drive B as appearing as 1 drive with btrfs. Command to use full capacity of multiple drives with different sizes (metadata mirrored, data not mirrored and not striped): mkfs.btrfs -d single /dev/sda /dev/sdb There will be no redundancy with this setup, so if 1 drive goes out all the data will be lost. Check out ...


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A purge and reinstall fixed all apt problems: sudo dpkg --purge grub-pc grub2 grub-gfxpayload-lists sudo apt-get -f install # the following gives the prompts: sudo apt-get install grub-pc grub2 grub-gfxpayload-lists I've restated the question better (and without the apt problems) here: grub2: update-grub failed to get canonical path of `none'


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On your external harddrive, the master file table (MFT) and its copy (MFTMirr) are seemingly no longer consistent. You might want to fix it using the Linux tool ntfsfix on the command line. Connect the hard drive to your System.Open a terminal by CTRLALT+t. To sum it up Enter sudo ntfsfix /dev/sdb1 in the terminal and press Enter. You will be asked for ...


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Be careful with hybrid mainboards. In this case here would not do e.g. dual-boot with proprietary operating systems. You could think about 2 swap-partitions or 4 swap-partitions (of course only one is used, but you have then spare partition for emergency-case). Assumed the hybrid mainboard has a hidden flash-rom (or flash-rom is writeable resp. flashable) on ...


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Hello again Ubuntu users. My networking problem is solved by creating a 70-persistent-net.rules file in /etc/udev/conf.d/. I still experience the problem with the software raid1. When I remove one of the disks it does not work out. What I have done is to add BOOT_DEGRADED=true in /etc/mdadm/mdadm.conf.



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