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3

Unfortunately, no; last access time is the only thing that can help you and it's not recorded by default on FAT filesystems (if you try with stat, you'll find a semi-fake number, based on last mount I think): θ64° [romano:/media/romano/PEN8G] % stat present.pdf File: ‘present.pdf’ Size: 291235 Blocks: 576 IO Block: 4096 regular file ...


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The easiest and most fail safe way will be to save your files in password protected archive files, 'zip' being the most popular archive file format supporting such protection. This format is supported directly in most OS's including Ubuntu and Windows, without installing any other applications. If you want complete drive encryption you'll have to install a ...


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It isn't recomend but you can resize current partition and create, make bootable another one using GParted. This flash drive may not work correctly on some systems.


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The error points to it not being mounted .. maybe its not mounted at that point. Try running gparted and switch to the usb then look at Mount Point and check where and if its mounted Or you can type in terminal: mount | grep ^'/dev/sdb1' it should return /dev/sdb1 on /media/michal/MUZA type ..... if it is mounted .. or a different path if it is ...


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Try the Disks utility - that should be on your menu somewhere (in my case under Accessories). You can also launch it from a terminal by running gnome-disks ... then select the disk and you will see a power button at top-right of the window, with tooltip "Power off the drive".


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You might try the tlp package for Thinkpad power management, it provides some USB options: http://linrunner.de/en/tlp/docs/tlp-configuration.html#usb Read the install instructions carefully, it is incompatible with laptop-mode-tools (uninstall first). # tlp stat| grep -i USB shows the info about USB device manamement then.


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As has been said earlier, software can't control what power is sent out to what USB ports, however depending on the spec, to which the port was build, will depend on what the electroncis will kick out of it. It sounds like you need to get back to basics to work out what power you have/need. I've had similar problems with USB and Raspberry pi. The ...


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I've done this with external HDDs using Ubuntu 14.04 and 12.04, I'm assuming that is what you're attempting. I start with Gparted to identify the device, usually its /dev/sdb1 or similar. Then I find the device, there is a drop down in the top right (at the moment) to change between devices. Once you have located your USB device select it. I like to use ...



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