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If you started sshfs with -o reconnect, killing it's hanging SSH process will make it reconnect. First find the matching SSH, for example: ps -ef ... user 9644 1 0 11:15 ? 00:00:00 ssh -x -a -oClearAllForwardings=yes -2 <host> -s sftp ... The you can tell it apart by the distinctive set of options and the host you were connecting sshfs to. Then ...


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sudo mount -o remount,rw /dev/sda1 /media/drive It should mount the device /dev/sda1 in /media/drive with read-write permissions for everyone. You can also give permissions for already mounted devices: chmod o+w /media/drive


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This depends highly on your window manager. For gnome it is pretty easy and doesn't even need root: # gnome-mount /dev/sdxy Unfortunately, KDE has no helper/wrapper like gnome and invokes udisks directly, which is the way you wanna do it in KDE (root required): # sudo udisks --mount /dev/sdxy EDIT: gnome-mount is of course highly outdated, as it ...


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umount -f -l /mnt/contracts should fix it.


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Although I could not find a man page explicitly stating this, one would assume that a user service unit cannot set USER to something other than the user-ID it is running for. You should use a system (auto)mount unit, which is easily created using an entry in /etc/fstab: 10.0.0.64:/disk1 /storage/guendonas/disk1 nfs noauto,x-systemd.automount 0 0 (It ...


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Sadly it can't be fully done yet on Windows, but here are the steps to do it: Boot into Linux Execute fdisk -lu /dev/sdc2 (where sdc2 is the partition you want to access) to find out the offset to the partition you want to access, and write it down On Windows open diskmgmt.msc from the Run menu Assign a letter to the partition that contains the partition ...



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