I have a program that can create a fuse. For that i have to specify a mount point , like mono ccfs /mount. But how will I make /mount to be a fuse mount point? I donno whether my question sounds right or makes sense. But I want to create a fuse mount basically to provide it to the program. I dont hv any device or fs to mount initially .
In my machine, there are 2 mount points - / and /userdata. From the root user, I want to create an oracle user at the /userdata mount point, i.e the home of the oracle user should be mounted on /userdata.
I have created a new file system (fuse) which works fine and is mounted in the local host. I want to be able to mount it from another host. I added it to /ect/exports: /mnt/ltfs *(rw,sync) And restarted nfs. Then from my client host I type:
mount -t nfs myHostName:/mnt/ltfs /mnt/data1
Where /mnt/ltfs is on my local host and /mnt/data1 is on the client host. Note that this is a "FUSE" file system so here is it's local "mount" output: ltfs on /mnt/ltfs type fuse (rw,nosuid,nodev,default_permissions,allow_other) Note thet this is of type "ltfs" but I am told that it should work like its a nfs. ltfs uses fuse under the covers.
Recently upgraded to F12. K3B can't burn DVDs. Drive was working fine in Fedora 10 before the upgrade, and I've applied all updates.
Here is the output when run from console:
lsof: WARNING: can't stat() fuse.gvfs-fuse-daemon file system /home/SlowCoder/.gvfs Output information may be incomplete. (K3bDevice::HalConnection) unlock queued for /org/freedesktop/Hal/devices/storage_model_DVD__RW_GA10N First sec data area: 43:41:33 (LBA 196608) (402653184
How do I configure my Debian installation to mount external USB drives to mount points based on the volume names of the drives? For instance, if I have a thumb drive with the volume name of "SWORDFISH," how do I have Linux mount it at /media/SWORDFISH? I'm aware that this can be setup in FSTAB, but that requires that I know the UUID of the device beforehand and that I take the time to set each external device up in FSTAB first. That does nothing for me when I have a thumb drive that has never been plugged into my computer before.
This seems to be setup by default in Ubuntu/Kubuntu, but is not working for me with a fresh installation of Debian Squeeze and KDE4. I've spent the past 2 hours Googling for a solution and have turned up nothing. UPDATE: My results are inconsistent. Sometimes Debian mounts devices to mount points based on the volume names, and other times it gives them generic mount points (e.g. /media/usb1).
I have OpenSUSE 11.2 KDE edition. I download TrueCrypt 6.3a from TrueCrypt - Free Open-Source On-The-Fly Disk Encryption Software for Windows 7/Vista/XP, Mac OS X and Linux - Downloads (openSUSE - x64 (64bit) .rpm). The first problem that I encountered was dependencies; first I installed fuse using YaST then I installed the rpm file. but when I try open a volume, TrueCrypt gave me Code: fuse: device not found, try 'modprobe fuse' first. So I issue in Terminal that command but I see this error:
Code: FATAL: Could not load /lib/modules/126.96.36.199-0.1-desktop/modules.dep: No such file or directory I googled and search the forum but didn't found anything. So I thinkg only I have this problem.
I'm trying to mount a remove filesystem onto my own server. I am able to do this, however I can only access it as root, or if I chmod 777 the lot. Obviously I want to be as secure as possible, so I'd like to avoid either one of those options. Another option is to mount it directly into my home directory, but previously when I was trying out Ubuntu this caused Samba problems - and I was advised mounting in my home dir was a workaround rather than a proper fix.
I have root access with sudo on my own server. I've not set a root pasword, and until I need to I'll avoid it. I have a user account with full control over my own home directory on the remote server. I am mounting using fstab - sshfs#username@remoteserver:/media/sdk/home/username/ /media//remote/ fuse user,idmap=user 0 0
What I would like to do is without changing the permissions on the remote server change the permissions when they are mounted on my own server. I would like them to be in the group sambausers for example. Instead they are owned by root and in the group of 1024 (which I have not set). Additionally for this to work they would have to have 770 on my home server and 700 on the remote server....
Is the mount point for external media (like USB) always /media?
Because in a Debian system, if I plug in any USB device that goes to the /media folder. So is it the case with all the other Linux flavors like Fedora, Ubuntu, etc. If a USB device is automatically mounted will it always go to the /media directory?
I am not concerned about the name of the devices. I am looking for every external media (like USB) to be listed under /media directory so that my code can run on any flavor of Linux.
I have a CentOS 5 production server with multiple OS-managed RAID-1 sets. I'd like to add a new mirrored set and move the /var partition to the new drives. On a non-RAID system I would boot from the install CD to edit fstab and copy the existing files to the new drive, but I'm pretty sure booting off the install CD does not recognize my RAID setup.
I built a Suse Linux server on vmware. I attached an RDM to the server and can now see the drive as a "Mass Storage Drive" in Applications - computer. When I double click on the icon, I get an error message that indicates that the drive can not be mounted. I tried to mount in gnome terminal using: mount /dev/sdb and get "can't find .dev/sdb in /etc/fstab or /etc/mtab". I tried adding device that I would like to mount to fstab, but don't think I have the settings correct. I looking for any info that might step me through the process.
I have two servers, 82 and 70.My exports file on 82 reads /...70(rw)on 70 I have a mountpoint called mnt_for_82I execute on 70mount -t nfs -o rw ...82:/ mnt_for_82I go to server 70 and indeed can read and travers the mounted subdirectories. However, I try to create a file or subdirectory under the mount point on 70 and I get a *Permission Denied* error.I'm sure there is a simple explanation for this issue as well as a correct nomenclature for what I'm trying to do in nfs
I am copying some backup files to a NAS by connecting an NFS export on the NAS to a mount point on my linus box. I then copy the files to it with a cron job that runs nightly. I have mounted the NAS to /mnt/nas. How can I test that the mount point is active before I copy to it? I wouldn't want to copy to /mnt/nas unless it was actually connected to the NAS.
My current pc running on LINUX raid 1 with both 80bg hdd, the /dev/md0 is growing. Either a) I need to create another mount point to utilise the space.How i do this ? OR b) Clone the existing 80gb with 250gb, so /dev/mdo got more space?
# df -k Filesystem 1K-blocks Used Available Use% Mounted on /dev/md0 20161084 15577508 3559440 82% /
I need to know particular mount point mounted or not before send data to that mount point.Are there any commandsi used this command. mount -t nfs 172.16.102.50:/root/ESSR_share /root/shared_storage/pc50 -o rw,hard,intr but it take long time (when machine(172.16.102.50) is not available)
I'm using some software that using mount point such as truecrypt. I also mount shared folder on other machine (fileserver) and publish it using ftp. The problem is when the truecrypt volume dismounted or the shared folder mount point loosing connection to the fileserver, user can write to the mount point without knowing that they actually not writing to the truecrypt volume or to the shared folder.
My question is, when sometime the server reboot and truecrypt volume is not mounted yet, how to prevent write to the mount point? I dont run truecrypt mount automatically for security reason.Some question for shared folder, if fileserver restart and the shared folder mount point got disconnected, how to prevent write to the mount point?
I have a samba share that I mount locally at boot through fstab. The share is writable and if I access the share directly, say with konqueror and smb (smb://hostname/sharename) then I can do anything I want (create, write, delete, edit, files/directories). I have a mount point on my local machine
and I (username dtest) was unable to do anything except read files and create directories trying to do them to the local mountpoint except as root. I figured it would be a matter of
chown -R dtest /shares/mp3
but I was unable to do that even as root, I kept getting permission denied. When I did
ls -alt /shares/ it told me the owner was 1000 and the group was root. Dtest was already a member of the root group and I was able to
chmod -R 774
as root but I still couldn't do anything except read and create directories directly via the mountpoint. Ultimately I solved this by changing the uid of user dtest via kuser and then just chowning my home directory back to dtest. It seems like as root I should be able to change the owner of the directory. I know it's because this is a samba share, but it doesn't make any sense why root couldn't just chown it. Is there another way to change the owner of a directory, or is this set by the machine hosting the samba share?
Using SUSE 11 with Gnome. I mounted a CIFS share from a Windows server as /mnt/win. With the file browser, I can browse to file system/mnt/win and then the files and folders of the Windows share come up fine and I can open them. When I use the file browser to browse to network, the server hosting this share is listed. Then I browse to that server and it lists no shares (nothing at all). I can't go any further than the server. Is there a separate authentication necessary for the file browser to see this share from the network place?
Also I have all files it asks for installed including dostools..Btw I used usb creator, then went to gparted and did something. The system is fat 32 now but with same message, not including ext4 part. Just the mount point message, and something about dosftools and mtools, wihich also are installed.
I have servers installed with RHEL 4 2.6.9-89.0.9 ELsmp. I tried using uuid and label in /etc/fstab to automount usb drives to mountpoints that I specify after reboot. Unfortunately, it just does not work in all my RHEL4 servers. After every reboot, /etc/fstab will be automatically modified and all configurations related to my USB drives will be changed. Irregardless of whether i use UUID or LABEL in my /etc/fstab.However, it works on RHEL5. But, upgrading is not an option in my environment. I have been googling around looking for alternatives but everything seems to point back to using UUID or LABEL in /etc/fstab. Anyone has tried something that works? Please help me, thank you.