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This has happened to me in the past. It's intermittent, so it's hard to track the issue, but may I offer a few options for troubleshooting the problem. This solutions uses Terminal. Go to your spotlight and type "Terminal" and open the application. List the current drives: Plug in your USB drive. Wait at least 30 seconds. type diskutil list Go through the ...


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Then you'll have to clone the whole disk (the primary one, where you currently have elementary OS) into the external disk. I've always done this with a live USB/CD, so that's what I recommend you to use. Otherwise, the results may be unexpected (thanks @Xen2050 for the heads-up!). NOTE: This will delete all data on your external HDD. Also, a backup of ...


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try using recuva to recover the files or try loading linux from a usb and see if it can read it.


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BSoD error 0xC000000E stands for the following error: 0xC000000E - The system has failed to start because a required device is inaccessible. The reason for this error to occur can be due to several reasons. The external harddrive is malfunctioning With the external harddrive attached, a driveletter is assigned that causes your normal harddrive letter to ...


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You need to go into disk-management and give the USB drive a specific letter name as a drive path. Do this by going Windows+R then type diskmgmt.msc. Right click on the USB drive and select a drive letter for it. Next go to start button and click on your user name. Right click on the My Documents folder and select Properties. Now go to Location and ...


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Possible. Whether it is a good idea or not - it is for you to find out (as accessing external drive is often slower than having things on an internal HDD - AND also with the reason explained by Matthew Rummins answer). Open File Explorer On the left hand side - find the "Documents" - Right click and choose "Properties" Click on "Location" tab, and simply ...


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You can create a symbolic link to it, with something like: ln -s "/Volumes/FreeAgent Goflex Drive" /Volumes/FreeAgent-Goflex-Drive


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Without knowing your exact setup, I'd do the following: backup any data on your external drive make a clone of your internal drive to your external drive remove anything you don't want on your cloned external drive If you're not familiar with cloning a drive, there are a number of paid and free utilities for doing this. Some free options are: ...


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So, after a lot more searching (I find it difficult to locate help for specific Citrix issues), I found a Citrix help page that actually describes my issue: http://support.citrix.com/article/CTX134844. It is specifically a Citrix issue, unfortunately, and the page does not provide a solution. As some of you noted, the magic cutoff size is 4GB, and this is ...


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NTFS always formats a 1TB disk to 931GB of usuable storage. Always. The reason is that hardware manufacturers consider a terabyte to be exactly 1000^4 bits, but a computer considers a terabyte to be 1024^4 bits. 1000^4 = 1000000000000 1024^4 = 1099511627776 see here for more info: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/TiB So, short answer, what you are seeing is ...



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