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4

Simpler Method: Windows (10 at least) creates an entry in the event log when you try to eject a removable drive and you cannot because a process has a lock on it. One entry shows the process ID and the other the name of the process responsible for the lock. Background: 1) Start the event viewer 2) Open up "Windows Logs" then "System" 3) Right click on "...


3

Use the multiuser mount option. Also enable the pam_keyinit.so and pam_cifscreds.so PAM modules. The latter will store the users' OS login passwords in the kernel, so that the cifs driver can use them to log in to the server. If the usernames or passwords don't match between client & server, pam_cifscreds won't work, but users can manually log in using ...


3

I might be completely on the wrong path here, but... I'm unsure why it'd be asking for your windows password, that doesn't make sense unless you had some kind of encryption on the files. More than likely it's asking for the Tails Linux root password. There maybe a default on tails, or you might need to set it using sudo passwd root


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A RAID5 array can tolerate a single drive failure. It consists of at least 3 drives. You get this error message: ... assembled from 1 drive - not enought to start the array. It says there is only one drive left. This isn’t enough to start a RAID5 array, even in degraded state. Assuming a 3-drive array, you need at least one more drive to start the ...


1

Disconnect and reconnect all drives. It appears only 1 of 4 is currently detectable. It is extremely unlikely that 3 out of 4 drives suddenly fail, so it looks like a connectivity problem. Reconnect all the drives and access the NAS to check what's detected. Make sure they're correctly powered and connected.


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Did you modify the /etc/fstab file after mounting your drive? If not, the mount drive will only be availabe this time. After reboot, you need to mount it again. Microsoft has already give the method to modify the fstab file, you can find the followings in the link below To ensure the drive is re-mounted automatically after a reboot it must be added to ...


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So, I had a bit of a time, since I had backups from multiple machines on the same drive. I had to install hdfsplus utilities (hfsprogs), then mount the drive, and finally change ownership of the relevant folders using both the user and group name. Note: you can list the mount points and devices by just typing mount at the terminal. First: sudo apt-get ...



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