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You need to tell the kernel to close the bcache device before rerunning make-bcache on the underlying device. To close a backing device: echo 1 > /sys/block/<device>/bcache/stop To close a cache device: echo 1 > /sys/block/<device>/bcache/set/unregister (See the documentation for more details.) So in your case, if you accidentally ...


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You can give SeaLion a try. It is very easy to install and operate. The graphs are detailed yet simple to understand. The alerting feature is useful and responsive. Plus there is a daily digest feature which sends you an email with the summary of your servers' performance that day. It's the simplest yet most useful solution I found to keep an eye on my ...


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The simple way is to do it by hand. Lets start with the assumption that you have at your disposal a linux machine with an available usb port and that you have a blank usb thumb drive (or one that you don't mind wiping). You can use an existing thumb drive distro for your setup distro. Insert but do not mount the thumb drive. Partition it placing the fat ...


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The key to the issue is that Windows will only read the first partition on a removable drive, and a bootable FAT32 can only use (addressable space) 4G. So the solution given here: Multiple Partitions on 64GB USB drive (Windows) was to change the USB registration to tell Windows that it is a fixed drive, and then it would access the other partition as well. ...


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There is no such thing as a default PID for any application. PID stands for Process IDentifier. Each process is given a PID (unique among the already running programs) by the operating system when it's started. A program is likely to have a different PID at each start. Concerning your problem, have you tried what the error message says? journalctl -xn ...


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Take a look at this: Create a Larger than 4GB Casper Partition, and How to resize casper-rw Images in Windows. The tutorials are old for ubuntu, but I think it can be used for any Linux distros. The reason why a separate partition must be created is because the USB creator only makes one partition by default (FAT32 filesystem). Onto that partition it copies ...


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libgs is the ghostscript library. you'll need to install it with: sudo zypper install ghostscript


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Here is a tutorial. Since we don't like posting links and running on U&L, I'll copy the part relevant for you. Prerequisites RRD RRD is required in case we want to have gmetad (). Install RRD which is a pre-requisite for Ganglia. You should be able to do this using Yast, search and install rrdtool and rrdtool-devel in case we are ...


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From the man page install (in) [options] name|capability|rpm_file_uri... Install or update packages. The packages can be selected by their name or by a capability they provide. A capability is formed by "NAME[.ARCH][ OP EDITION]", where ARCH is an architecture code, OP is one of =, or > and EDITION is ...


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Your new disk is a little over 1MB smaller than the existing one. This may be a different model (despite having the same identification, it might have been manufactured in a different factory, to slightly different specifications), or it might have a few more defective sectors noticed during the factory tests. On sdb, you have a partition sdb1 which spans ...


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Simply create a partition on sdc identical to sdb I know this trick(first make a backup and avoid partition span outside the disk,for example,2 disk 220G sdb 210G sdc,make two partitions under 210G,maybe two identical partition of 199G in this case) sfdisk -d /dev/sdb > part_table sfdisk /dev/sdc < part_table And then retry to add sdc1


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976766976 from /dev/sdb is smaller than 976771072 from /dev/sdc. It's not an identical drive.


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See detailed documentation https://activedoc.opensuse.org/book/opensuse-reference/chapter-1-installation-with-yast openSUSE has little helping tool to boot installation media from Windows and the installer can resize Windows partition (although backup is highly recommended, of course). Uninstalling is little bit more work. Probably the easiest would be to ...


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You may also try VMware player or VMware Workstation. VMware Player


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I run FreeBSD, OpenBSD, Windows 10 and several versions of Linux in VirtualBox on my Windows laptop. https://www.virtualbox.org/


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Not that I know of, but you can always install OpenSuse (or any other Linux distro) on dual boot. In this way you can choose at boot whether to run Linux or Windows. You won't lose your Windows installation.



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