None of the above worked for me as it appeared there was nothing to clean on the dism part, juste the permissions on the folder.
I finally found something working (if the registry and dism solutions listed above don't work) :
First you must change the owner permissionf of "damaged" mount folder:
Right-Click the folder -> Properties -> ...
There is an old trick that dates back to DOS epoch, when The Windows had not existed yet, but still supported:
SUBST [drive1: [drive2:]path]
C:\> Dism /mount-Image /ImageFile:c:\foo.wim /index:1 /mountdir:C:\mnt\wim1 /readonly /optimize
C:\> subst Z: c:\mnt\wim1
This operation is not privileged, and, contrast to "normal" mounts, this ...
I finally found the answer: GIO.
gio mount cdda://sr0/
gio mount --unmount cdda://sr0/
~ $ gio list cdda://sr0/
To conclude so far:
SATA cable was not damaged, I came to the conclusion that the SSD itself is broken. Even GParted was also not able to format the partition, I failed to repair it.
Therefore I have just replaced the SSD with a new one. Luckily I was able to save most of the data, since the partition could still be accessed from a Linux system.
In that particular question, the drive was being manually mounted, so I just modified that person's mount to add the right options. In your case, the problem is that /mnt/c is already automounted by default by WSL.
For a short-term solution, try sudo mkdir /mnt/newc, then sudo mount -t drvfs C: /mnt/newc -o uid=1000,gid=1000,metadata. Then try opening the ...
There are many tools to make a complete functional disk image, but not all tools make a true clone of the original disk. For example, Macrium Reflect can make a compressed image, which takes up less space. It also has Intelligent Sector Copy, "Only backup the sectors that are being used by data on the disk. Pagefile (pagefile.sys) and hibernation (...
the Filesystem shown above is /dev/md2 and I cannot relate this with /dev/sda, /dev/sdb, /dev/sdc or /dev/sdd.
Look closer at your 'lsblk' output. The md2 device is actually shown there, as a child device (which means it is a virtual device built on top of sda2, which itself is a partition on sda).
Also notice that in your 'lsblk' output, the same md2 is ...
Just needed to set noresvport in /etc/fstab for the nfs mount
Re-set everything back up, following TrueNAS docs, here. (basically, just revert to nfsv3)
Again, I was able to nfs-ls ... and the contents displayed just fine, a mount request succeeded from... log entry promptly displayed within /var/log/messages, as well.
I noticed these would pop-up in ...
CMD doesn't have a function implemented to eject USB drives. It can, however call Win COM Objects which have the needed functions implemented eg. Shell.Application via powershell, VBS, JS, etc.
In powershell from CMD:
powershell "$driveEject = New-Object -comObject Shell.Application; $driveEject.Namespace(17).ParseName(\"E:\").InvokeVerb(\&...