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Three things you need to make sure that they exist, to be able to watch movies from your USB drive on your TV: The USB drive needs to be in the correct format. eg Fat32 or ExFAT, check your TV’s manual for the supported format. If the disc is in FAT32 format, then files can't be larger than 4GB each. The movies need to be in a format recognized by your TV. ...


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I think it's because your USB drive has a file system that does not store executable bit permissions, and is being mounted so that all files show up as executable. A mount option like showexec for fat filesystems is supposed to do this: If set, the execute permission bits of the file will be allowed only if the extension part of the name is ...


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Check out this Arch Wiki's article After you install Arch Linux and you are done with the USB drive, you should zero out its first 512 bytes (meaning the boot code from the MBR and the non-standard partition table) if you want to restore it to full capacity: # dd count=1 bs=512 if=/dev/zero of=/dev/sdx && sync Then create a new ...


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You may use PROGRAM to check if your program is running to activate that UDEV rule, otherwise it is disabled because pgrep returns unsuccessfully. PROGRAM Execute a program to determine whether there is a match; the key is true if the program returns successfully. The device properties are made available to the executed program in the environment. ...


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What you see is an artifact. There really is only one 1.9GB partition. /tmp for example is a tmpfs, ie it is in memory, yet it shows up. A command to use if you have it is findmnt which shows you the hierarchy and where the real disks are. When you download a large file the Avail column should change. You should be able to use the /media/... disk, but you ...



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