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5

The purge-vault from this project works nicely: https://github.com/vsespb/mt-aws-glacier Install, then run these commands (replace vault-name with the name of your vault): mtglacier retrieve-inventory --config glacier.cfg --vault vault-name wait for about 2 hours, and then mtglacier download-inventory --config glacier.cfg --vault vault-name ...


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Amazon Glacier data isn't really meant to be accessed on a whim. It takes considerable time to pull data out of a vault. I'd recommend using CloudBerry Explorer. It's free and for the most part seems to work. After installing, you'll need to add your Glacier account. Double click New account and add a display name (can be whatever you want): To grab ...


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You can use a freeware product like CloudBerry Explorer http://www.cloudberrylab.com/free Note, Glacier data doesn't become available immediately. you need to wait 24 hours for the global inventory to occur on the Amazon side, then you should click Get Inventory button and wait another 5 hours to get the inventory for your account. Thanks


2

If you remove a Glacier-backed folder in Arq it goes into Arq's trash. If you select it in Arq's trash and click "Delete Permanently", Arq will delete all the Glacier archives and attempt to delete the Glacier vault. The vault delete might fail because Amazon has to update its "inventory", which it does once/day. The next day, browse under "Other Backup ...


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There is another software also named glacier-cli (https://github.com/basak/glacier-cli) but in python that seems to work pretty well.


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Click the triangle next to "Other Computers". (Or if you're using Arq 3, hover your mouse over "Other Backup Sets" and click the "Show" link). There you'll find your old backup data. Select it and click the "Adopt This Backup Set". This will cause Arq to adopt the settings and backup data it was using on your old computer, so you don't have to re-upload. ...


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Try vsespb/mt-aws-glacier – Perl multithreaded multipart sync to Amazon Glacier with easy deploy instructions for CentOS.


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It looks as if your files were uploaded using FastGlacier. If so, the simplest approach is to install FastGlacier on another machine, point it at your vault, and request a new inventory. In 4-5 hours it will receive the inventory, decode the filenames, and make them available to you. The FastGlacier documentation indicates that the filename is encoded as ...


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While Amazon EBS indeed provides the ability to create point-in-time snapshots of volumes, which are persisted to Amazon S3, this operation is outside of your control and entirely handled by EC2, see the respective FAQ Will I be able to access my snapshots using the regular Amazon S3 APIs?: No, snapshots are only available through the Amazon EC2 APIs. ...


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EBS snapshots cannot be moved to Glacier nor does it make much sense to store them there. As EBS snapshots are incremental, each snapshot typically points to data stored in many previous snapshots. Because retrieval of objects from Glacier takes an extremely long time, even of it was possible to move EBS snapshots to Glacier, restoring data contained in ...


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You could use Windows Explorer to copy directories. If you prefer command line, then xcopy should work: xcopy \\MyServer\Some\Longwinded\Path\TheDataIWantToCopy D: /S I am Linux guy myself and prefer Linux tools like rsync, and there is rsync UI compiled for Windows called grsync which may work even better because it is restartable (it would not copy ...



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