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As you probably know you can mount drives anywhere you like. If you want to do it according to FHS, it depends of the data which you want to store on the disks. If it's data for a webserver, /srv/www would probably be a good idea. If you want to mostly store log files, it'd be a good idea to use /var/log. You could also use LVM (Logical Volume Manager) to ...


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The failure message is not displayed because that statement is nested inside one too many "then" clauses. I suggest simplifying the logic as follows: is_mounted() { mount | grep -qohw "$1 } { pass= for ip in 123.456.789 223.456.789 do if is_mounted "$ip" then echo -e " STACK MOUNT \e[1;33mALREADY\e[00m AVAILABLE \e[1;33mPASSED\e[00m ...


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What you've been reading is correct. When you partition your linux hard drive with a separate /home, that will mount your home partition at /home. This does mean that none of the /home files are stored in / but there is a link, you could say, that connects your /home and your /. IF you want to partition manually Ubuntu does have some recommendations: ...


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To move your /home partition (which is a risky thing to do), you will need to - First, format your new partition - mkfs.ext4 /dev/md0 Then, add "/dev/md0" to your "/etc/fstab". Something like - /dev/md0 /home ext4 defaults 0 0 Then (the "p" is for preserve permissions) tar cfp /home.tar /home Next, rm -rf /home && ...


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The rules for answering say "be sure to answer the question" and although I can't tell you how to fix your problem, I'll use your question "Am I missing something?" to submit this comment: You're probably not missing something because something broke in Mavericks regarding mounts and I've been waiting and hoping they will fix it. I am NFS mounting a ...



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