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Your drives dirty bit is set, a hexadecimal setting universal to all operating systems but not a perfect indicator of damaged files since it can be set ON arbitrarily and indiscriminately turned off with myriad of tools. Based on the Catch22 you're experiencing, I'd power down your system, safely disconnect the afflicted drives. Reboot just your Windows ...


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The /etc/udev/local.rules file on my system looks like: ... # Media automounting SUBSYSTEM=="block", ACTION=="add" RUN+="/etc/udev/scripts/mount.sh" SUBSYSTEM=="block", ACTION=="remove" RUN+="/etc/udev/scripts/mount.sh" ... I suppose you have something similar. If you need to allow automount of a single specific USB stick (or a limited number of known ...


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Try fusermount -u remote to unmount the mount point.


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Your root file system is mounted read-only. This likely happened on a reboot. There are a few options: Configure the system to fix errors during reboot. On Ubuntu this is controlled by the FSCKFIX option in the file /etc/default/rcS. Reboot in recovery mode and run fsck -f /dev/disk/by-uuid/e45e30eb-efa4-4cd9-aaf9-c6cbe46aa41c and reboot again. Boot ...


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I think this is a routing question. mount_smbfs will let FreeBSD decide which IP and Interface to use. From your question I get that em0 and em2 are both in the same subnet as the target 10.1.1.20? If this is the case you could change the interface metric of em0 to be higher than em2. FreeBSD will then choose em2 for outbound connections to this subnet. This ...



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