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You need to buy a powered USB hub, less than $20 at places like Staples or Best Buy. You're not going to get the system to push more power out of a port than it is already doing.


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In osx command line you should use diskutil where LABEL is label of your usb drive. diskutil eject /Volumes/<LABEL>


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Better than using sudo to unmount as root, just do: pumount /media/usb As man pumount says: NAME pumount - umount arbitrary hotpluggable devices as normal user SYNOPSIS pumount [ options ] device DESCRIPTION pumount is a wrapper around the standard umount program which permits normal users to umount removable devices ...


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Sorry I am not able to comment yet.check this out may be this will help you. How do I autostart an application in Gnome when a volume is mounted?


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The lspci and lsusb commands just enumerates the devices connected to particular buses. They read id from the bus and use special file to map this ids to strings. The lsmod showns just list of linux kernel modules. Linux kernel module is part of linux kernel code which is loaded dynamically - this modules are not necessary drivers, it may be just any part ...


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What about find /lib/modules/`uname -r` -name "*usb*"


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I think the answer to this question is nebulous! If you are looking for a list of devices that are supported by the Linux kernel i.e. specific pieces of hardware try The H-Node search Device drivers are "Windows speak" really. The kernel's device support is either built in, or added dynamically be kernel modules, which is the nearest thing to a device ...


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The module names may contain both - and _ . Both symbols can be interchanged while using with modprobe or lsmod and also in the conf files in /etc/modprobe.d/ . So that means you can use any of usb_storage or usb-storage for blacklisting.


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I had the same problem a while ago. Solution: Fixing your configuration: create file /etc/polkit-1/localauthority/50-local.d/50-mount-as-pi.pkla with the following contents: [Media mounting by pi] Identity=unix-user:pi Action=org.freedesktop.udisks.filesystem-mount ResultAny=yes Fixing your init script: add a variable containing the user you would ...


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Example using wget (for downloading), bfr (for buffering), and growisofs for burning: wget -q -O - http://somewhere/image.iso \ | bfr -b 512m -p -i 100% -m 10% -t 120 -T 95% \ | growisofs -dvd-compat -Z /dev/cdrom=/dev/fd/0 The buffering part is optional, but without it you will have to rely on your drive to cope with buffer underruns. That doesn't work ...



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