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It could be a problem with the driver. You should go to Device Manager under Control Panel and uninstall the driver, then download the driver from the Toshiba website and reinstall again.


The data seems to be some kind of hash, that whatever backup software is happening is using it to track which files have already been uploaded, and which ones haven't. Also hashes, if the hash is for the whole file it can be used to determine if the file has been altered since its last upload. Many picture formats support metadata which is added to the ...


Check to see if /dev/sdc is suddenly a regular file full of your data. Although I would normally expect it to be a special file that is either connected a live device, or giving "not found errors," there may be circumstances where the special file was accidentally deleted. You'd have to be root to do that, but I've fat-fingered myself into the situation ...


Your computer probably has an SD card reader. Just like when you have a CD/DVD drive, these show up in Computer even as storage devices. When you actually insert media into them like a disk or sd card, then it will update the capacity shown in properties and allow you to view their filesystems.


Windows (even MS-DOS) can write on a FAT16 volume. You are trying to write files on a Linux native partition (as you can see in the picture) and Windows cannot natively read or write on it unless you format it previously to FAT-something or NTFS. To use the partition from Windows you can: Backup your files using DiskInternals Linux Reader to your HD, ...

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