The task is to create a TrueCrypt file on a buddy's USB HDD and copy a bunch of my stuff to the file. He runs Win7 so disk has NTFS. He has data on it that I don't want to compromise. Disk then goes back to him to run under Win7.The disk automounts just fine. Here's the mtab line:/dev/sdb1 /media/OneTouch440Plus ntfs rw,nosuid,nodev,uhelper=hal,uid=1000.Read (as user) is no problem. It looks like I should (as user) be able to write to it but I can't. Permissions show user as owner but read-only and can't be changed by owner. I've tried an fstab entry and mounting from CLI but no luck. I have not tried to manipulate the disk files with chown/chmod out of concern I might compromise other files on the drive.
I have 64GB USB stick NTFS formated. I'd like to exchange files much bigger than 4GB between windows and linux. FAT32 doesn't support files bigger than 4GB. Is it possible to mount NTFS RW under Debian Lenny?
I want to copy a bunch of several hundred GB to a ntfs drive.Is it a bad idea to use two different Os's? Are the files written to the drive the same way? Is there a more likely chance for corruption using different Os's to write files?
Can Slackware 13.37 write on Win7's NTFS? I'm dual-booting and I've been thinking upgrading to Win7. I need to write to the Windows partition from Slackware and the NTFS-write compatibility will affect my decision.
I've got a triple boot system here (W7,XP,OpenSUSE 11.1). Several windows partitions are mounted as part of the standard opensuse install. I can write to them from opensuse only when I am superuser. I suspect I need to tweak mtab? Here is my ftab followed by mtab: Any ideas?
After the fresh installation of openSUSE 11.4 x64 (Gnome 2.32.1) my NTFS drives were mounted automatically. However, I can only write those partitions as root. I' ve already tried everything I found on the internet, but none of those solutions worked and as a rookie, I haven't got any idea how to proceed. My original FSTAB looked like this:
I also installed ntfs-config and according to it my drives are supposed to be writeable (although that might refer to my root account). But none of the above steps made my NTFS partitions writeable for a non-root account. I restarted my system after each time I changed the content of FTSAB.
I'm dualbooting XP and Kubuntu on my laptop, and want to move some files from my ext3 part to the NTFS part. Mounting it goes fine, but can't write, create folders, etc. to the NTFS part. Started looking for people with similar problems online and found the guide on this site, so I installed ntfs-config and went through the steps, checking "Enable write to internal device", etc. Still no good. I tried manually putting in the write option on the mount command, no flags comes up but konsole still says "Operation not supported." Dual-booting Vista and Kubuntu Jaunty
When writing to the drive the max speed I get is 5 megabytes per second. I Googled it and tried some other posted Fstab lines but all disabled my write access for some reason even without "RO" in the line. Can someone please give me some guidance as to how I get the normal Sata HD transfer speed which is more like 55-75 megs or more per second or so?
In one of our client system there is a partition which shows NTFS and other partitions are ext3...the partition which shows NTFS is a seperate HDD...The NTFS partition has been mounted...but we are not able to write anything to it...but we checked in /etc/fstab....it shows 'ro' so we changed to defaults....after making chnages when we tried to remount using the command mount -o remount /partition.it shows the device is already been in use try using the command fuser or lsof.we tried fuser /partition and then killed that process..still same error.....I would also like to know is there a way that we convert the NTFS partition to ext3 without losing the datas.
I am having a problem writing to an NTFS pendrive. I have created the NTFS pen drive in the following way:
Code: fdisk /dev/sda created the label with 'o', then written the table with 'w'
I've then gone into fdisk again : Code: fdisk /dev/sda started the partition creation with 'n', and chosen 1 partition '1', then written that with 'w'
I then used mkntfs to format: Code: mkntfs /dev/sda1 The blkid command gives me this output: /dev/sda1: UUID="58CEA9511D6BCEFA" TYPE="ntfs"
I can mount the pendrive (as root) with: Code: mount -t ntfs /dev/sda1 /mnt/pendrive and the mount command output: /dev/sda1 on /mnt/pendrive type ntfs (rw)
I have changed the permissions on /mnt/pendrive (while mounted) to 777, owner/group=root. However, when I try to copy something to the drive I get this error: cp: cannot create regular file `/mnt/pendrive/file.txt': Permission denied
I have 13.1 as a dual boot with xp on a 40G hd. There is a 500G hd where I keep all my files, in ntfs format, and I have usb sticks in fat32 and ntfs. When I installed 13.1 I chose read and write access for all users for all of these media. 13.1 will read from them, but will not write to them. How can I fix this?
I installed AlienBob's KDE 4.6.2 a few days ago to give it a shot.
I'm really satisfied with it and wish to keep it, but there's one thing bugging me : I can't write to my NTFS USB drives.
To be precise, I can write as much as I want to existing files, but I can't add nor delete files nor directories.
Worse, root isn't allowed either, even in runlevel 1 when mounted by hand (mount -t ntfs /dev/sde1 /mnt/foo).
Did I miss something to configure among the dependencies of KDE 4.6 ?
Output of /var/log/messages
Code: May 11 08:37:52 rafale kernel: [46953.570204] usb 1-6: new high speed USB device using ehci_hcd and address 6 May 11 08:37:53 rafale kernel: [46954.274818] usb 1-6: New USB device found, idVendor=1058, idProduct=0730 May 11 08:37:53 rafale kernel: [46954.274821] usb 1-6: New USB device strings: Mfr=1, Product=2, SerialNumber=3
I installed CentOS 5.5 32-bit with Gnome and want to use it as a file server. The volume I wish to share is a 1.5TB NTFS partition stored on a USB drive. I installed "ntfsprogs" and "fuse-ntfs-3g" to get NTFS support. However, I only have read access to the volume.
How can I fix this and get Read+Write to the NTFS drive?
From a Win 7 client, I can copy/create/delete any files on any share on the Ubuntu Samba server so long that is part of my nix file system which is all ext4.This box also has and NTFS partition on it primarily for storage. I can copy/create/delete anything on this partition form the same Win 7 client with the exception of Quickbook save files.I have scoured the web looking for anything close to this but have yet to find anything that looks similar. Not lloking for a direct answer but if there is anyone else that has issues copying specific types of files to a Samba NTFS partition.
I have this samba share for ghosting images to (backing up computers at work) and I can read the ghost images just fine from the share, but I am unable to write to the share. From any windows environment I have tried, I get a disk is full error. I have 200GB+ free space, so this is not the actual issue. I believe there is a write permission somewhere that I am overlooking. My setup basically lets me log in under the username samba from a client machine.
Here is my smb.conf file:
#======================= Global Settings ======================= [global] workgroup = discount.local server string = %h server (Samba, Ubuntu)
I've tried chown on /media/Images to make it owned by samba, but it just reverts once I remount the partition. Either that or my eyes are playing tricks on me.
i am using SUSE 11.0 KDE 4.0 i had root account installed in 8.0 Gb drive, and a normal account installed in 4.0 Gb drive .And i was using rest of space for windows (NTFS). Now i want to use a drive (NTFS) to linux for additional requirements. i want get write permissions to that drive .. am i able to get ??r else ..i need to format with EXT3?
After installing the "fuse" and "fuse-ntfs-3g" packages, my ntfs formatted thumb drive mounts read only, as follows:# mount.../dev/sdb1 on /media/disk type fuseblk (rw,noexec,nosuid,nodev,allow_other,default_permissions,blksize=4096)
I'm new to debian ,I was trying to mount my NTFS partition but I did that only with read permissions I couldn't install ntfs-config(allthough I have ntfs-3g installed).So I want to figure out how to mount my partitions with read/write permissions automatically as the systeme starts ?
I have installed Ubuntu 11.04 64 bit desktop version on ext4 partition without swap. I have maximus iv extreme motherboard with 8 Gbytes RAM. Using 3 internal ntfs formatted hard drives and 3 external ntfs usb 2.0 hard drives.When I am trying to copy or move files FROM or TO any ntfs partiton it is 90 percent chance it is going to freeze.For copy/moving files I am using krusader run as ROOT or as user without root privilege or Nautilus as user without root privilege. It wasn't possible to switch to another terminal - it simply does not react on keyboard or mouse input and only hard reset is possible (scares me because of ntfs disks)From this point of view I have suspicious on ntfs driver but:I am completely beginner in linux and I am looking for help to navigate me how to investigate to find what is causing the problem eventually to solve it?
According to my experience it seems to does not matter if hard disk is internal or external connected through SATA II or SATA III or USB 2.0. I have tried to manipulate with ntfspartitions through the vmware or virualbox or truecrypt software or just do a simplecopy/move files - it have has always the same results - freeze. There is not possible to say how long it is going to work properly and when it is going to freeze - sometimes it's working hour, sometimes it's working couple of seconds - no matter if it is read or write operation/s within ntfs partition.
i have installed Salix 13.1 LXDE version (Salix 13.1 is compatible with Slackware 13.1). I must use various external hard disks formatted with NTFS. The hard disks are automatically recognized and mounted with PCmanFM file manager, but only user root can write on them. How can I allow normal users to write on automounted external ntfs drives?