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Here you go: #! /bin/sh ### BEGIN INIT INFO # Provides: rc.local # Required-Start: $all # Required-Stop: # Default-Start: 2 3 4 5 # Default-Stop: # Short-Description: Run /etc/rc.local if it exist ### END INIT INFO PATH=/sbin:/usr/sbin:/bin:/usr/bin . /lib/init/vars.sh . /lib/lsb/init-functions do_start() { if [ -x /etc/rc.local ]; ...


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Here your problem command number 8: rm ~/ .config/vlc.old What did you do here? When a space exists between a path the command consider it another option, what i mean in the aboce command you ask system to delete all files under your home ~/ and delete the folder .config/vlc.old. The correct command have to be like that: rm ~/.config/vlc.old For ...


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BackInTime version < 1.1.0 You have to deactivate Auto Host / User / Profile ID and change the value for Host to match your old systems hostname. After that all snapshots should be shown in the main window. BackInTime version >= 1.1.0 On first start BackInTime will ask if you would like to restore your old config. Maybe connect your external drive and ...


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Have you tried snapper? sudo apt-get snapper manpages.ubuntu.com/manpages/trusty/man8/snapper.8.html I haven't tried it but it looks promising


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you can also use gparted's "attempt data rescue" option. just install gparted if it isnt already installed sudo apt-get install gparted then run it (from dash or terminal, whatever), enter your password when it prompts you, select your hard drive from the drop down box in the top right corner, and then go to device> attempt data rescue from the menus ...


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You have to try some Data Recovery tools which may help you to restore some of your old data. From R-tools Technology: R-Linux is a free data recovery and undelete utility for Ext2FS/3FS (Linux) file systems. File recovery after power failure, system crash, virus infection, or partition reformation, even for the different file system. Unformat and ...


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Go find where all of the extra files got restored to and delete them. The fact that you have no space points to you simply restoring the files in the wrong location and so you have duplicates everywhere. For instance, if you backed up the whole system, but restored it to your home directory, then you have a copy of /bin, /usr, etc in ~/.


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Now I know why this weird thing happens. Coz u have different kernel. When I initially install Gnome14.10, it uses kernel version 3.16.0-23-generic and gnome version 3.12, then I upgrade to kernel 3.16.0-29-generic and gnome 3.14. When I reinstall the original gnome 14.10(kernel 3.16,0-23 gnome 3.12) and restore my sys(kernel 3.16.0-29 and gnome 3.14) this ...



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