Software :: Restore Deleted Files In Gnome Commander?
Jan 26, 2010
Is any easy way to restore deleted files with Gnome Commander (v18.104.22.168)? I have external drive with two partitions: FAT32 and EXT4. I was using GC on Ubuntu 9.10 and it was working fine, today I installed openSUSE and GC is showing only EXT4 partition. Nautilus is showing both and it is working fine though.
When I use the default graphical file manger in Ubuntu, holding down the shift key and pressing the up or down arrow keys will select multiple files. This doesn't happen in Tux Commander or Gnome Commander. I tried looking through the preferences of each application and googling on my question. No dice. Is there anything I can do to get this functionality?
When trying to create a new compressed/archive file in Gnome Commander (GM) the file is created but the selected files are not added. I can open the new (empty) archive file and then add files to be compressed. I have tried using several different formats (zip, tar.bz and others) with the same results. The "file roller" is shown as a plugin but has no configuration other than the compressed file type.
I was working on my Ubuntu lab machine and unconsciously deleted the project files I was working on. I have been working on the project since last 10 days now. Is there a way to restore the files? I do not have sudo access. I was working in my home directory which is served by a common file system (serving all the lab machines).
I accidentally deleted the default icons in the gnome panel on the top right. I tried to get them back from the add to panel. I went through every program I could, but none of the original programs were found. I'm running fedora 13.
I have managed to write a bash script that moves files to the recylce bin instead of being deleted. Then (with a bit of assistance) wrote another bash script that deletes the files from the recycle bin. Now I need to write one that will restore the files preferably to their original location? I am very new to linux and stuggling with where to even begin...any ideas? There seems to be some advice about creating a cloning tree, but I've never heard of them?
The problem with the kind of say I'm a Debian era "learned" to use that gnome-commander program for transferring files. The problem has now become a fact that when the connector for the USB stick machine, so it appears pcmanfm file management, and yes it works fine (ie I use opensuse 11.4 LXDE desktop), but the gnome-commander:in the sticks did not appear at allAnd why say that matter could be caused, and will be able to do something about it?
I think I made one tweak too far and as a result have lost my desktop - no top panel, launcher just a blank screen with my desktop background. I've created a new user and everything is fine under that account so I don't think it is terminal. which files I should delete/replace to restore the desktop back to it's default settings? I've deleted the .gnome2, .gconf and .gconfd folders but that has not solved the problem.
gnome commander does not start as root. It started before. Not so long ago i restarted my pc, and i think gnome-commander (as root) did not close. And now it wont start. I started it as: su -> password -> gnome-commander Where can i check or what command should i run to help u guys diagnose the problem.
P.S. i tried to run nautilus as root but that did not work either, and gave me these error:
4 errors of this type: (nautilus:8372): Eel-WARNING **: GConf error: ... 3 errors of this type: (nautilus:8372): Unique-DBus-WARNING **: Unable to connect to ...
I hope you will be able to help me, because a day ago asked the same question to russian linux users and did not give me an answer at all. I am using xubuntu on my laptop and am completely sick and tired og thunar file manager. Found what I want - it is Gnome Commander. But really cannot find out how to make it default, especialy I would like to open it by clicking the button Folders (Places) near the Main menu button (hope I described it correct).
I have downloaded the latest gnome commander source code from the gnome commander home page. Following the instructions in the readme I have extracted it from the tar ball and changed to the top level directory of the source code. I execute ./configure and get a bunch of "checking" results.
bash: ./configure: No such file or directory ken@ubuntu:~/Desktop/gnome-commander-22.214.171.124/src$ cd .. ken@ubuntu:~/Desktop/gnome-commander-126.96.36.199$ ./configure
I find Makefile.am and Makefile.in present in the directory. I generally install from deb packages. Still, I don't think it should be this hard to compile a package given the seemingly simple directions provided.
I searched the forum with various terms and didn't find anything, so my apologies if this is a common and/or newbie problem.It seems that when I have a USB driveplugged in to switch the files around, those that I delete are still taking up space. I first noticed it with a Chinese MP3 player and thought it was the player being crappy. I could still play all the songs that were supposedly gone. Today, I noticed it with a little thumb drive that I've had for years. I plugged it into my husband's computer running winXP, and the files showed up in a weird, unusable form. I was able to delete them for real.
my /dev/sdb was a truecrypt partition that was mounted when I accidentally deleted the partition in gparted (instead of sdc, stupid). I'm pretty sure I haven't overwritten anything since then, but I'm not sure how to go about recovering this one. To confound the problem, the only way I can install stuff to my ubunut machine is by downloading on a windows machine and transferring by memory stick.
I was working on creating a partition on a new hard drive I was planning on using for storage. I wasn't paying attention and chose to delete the partition on my master. I am running a dual boot with Vista and Ubuntu. When I rebooted It will only go to the Grub> prompt. Ive ran TestDisk and though that I had corrected the problem but it didnt. After running TestDisk again here is what It came up with.
Disk /dev/sda - 320 GB / 298 GiB - CHS 38914 255 63 Partition Start End Size in sectors L HPFS - NTFS 0 32 33 28554 254 63 458734027 L Linux 28555 1 1 38585 254 63 161147952 L Linux Swap 38586 1 1 38912 254 63 5253192 Structure: Ok. Use Up/Down Arrow keys to select partition. Use Left/Right Arrow keys to CHANGE partition characteristics: code....
After writing the table above I rebooted. Windows prompted me for my restore disk. I rebooted to the live cd again and ran Fdisk.
To manage it more easy, I tied 2 harddisk in LVM. And I made an logical volume. It used ext4 for it's filesystem.
Today, I wanted to format and reinstall the system. So I booted the system using Ubuntu CD. But managing the partition, I accidently delete the logical volume. Because backup(/etc/lvm) was in itself, I couldn't restore the old config. I just create new logical volume.
As I expected, I couldn't mount it correctly. Mount said that "Mount: Mouting failed A on B! Invalid argument!"
I must recover it, because it has a lot of import data. What should I do?
I accidentally deleted the file called "fstab,v" not "fstab" The files location was /etc/fstab,v if it is very important file and what its used for & how to restore?, as my server seems to be running fine, but I don't want to get into any problems later down the line.
I used Total Commander and connected FTP to write website. Today I accidently deleted some files. How to recover them?Recover using Total Commander or log in Putty? If using Putty, what commands are used to recover?
My /boot folder is deleted by an unwanted mistake. I'm using F14 x64. I have updated my OS and I also installed more than 2 GB packages and It is very difficult for me to re install Fedora. Is there any way to fix this problem with out re installing Fedora?