New answers tagged iso
There are three sizes involved: The size of the media. The size of the filesystem. The extent of the data. In principle, these sizes are in decreasing order (the filesystem should fit on the media, and the data should be within the filesystem boundaries). Furthermore the filesystem on an optical disc is typically adjusted to the data, so copying the ...
dd if=/dev/dvd bs=2048 count=`isosize -d 2048 /dev/dvd` conv=notrunc,noerror > disc.iso answer website: http://www.noah.org/wiki/Dd_-_Destroyer_of_Disks
If you can ssh to the system where the ISO file resides you can do this: ssh syswithiso 'cat /path/to/file.iso' | growisofs -Z /dev/dvd=/dev/fd/0 NOTE: The /dev/fd/0 is the file descriptor for STDIN. References Hard Drive Cloning in Linux
If you have control over both systems, you could share the data with NFS, mount it on your system, and burn your image just as you would if the data was local. There's also sshfs, which lets you mount a remote machine's filesystem using ssh as the data bearer.
To mount a .ccd file created with CloneCD, first translate the file to an .iso file, ccd2iso MyImage.img MyImage.iso Then mount the .iso file, sudo mkdir /tmp/disk mount -o loop -t iso9660 ./MyImage.iso /tmp/disk/
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