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The only way I can think of is to create VeraCrypt encrypted container. https://veracrypt.codeplex.com/ If you have any question regarding VeraCrypt, please comment.


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the current version of the ideapad 710s BIOS does not allow changing of the SATA/drive mode from RAID to AHCI. As a result, it is pretty much impossible to install Linux onto these systems. I've tried multiple combinations of things - completely wiped the drive, disabled UEFI, Secure Boot and enabled Legacy mode, etc - and nothing works. The currently ...


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Note: This is a linux answer, other kernels will have a slightly different way to deal with this. Context It is difficult to talk about USB buses without talking about PCI buses. A CPU cannot talk to a USB bus, what happens is that the CPU talks to a PCI bus which has a USB controller connected to it (and a USB controller/hub is what lsusb calls a USB bus)...


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if device.attributes.asstring('removable') == "1" is causing an error. is causing a 'bool' object has no attribute error. Is there any other way I can write this?


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SOLVED: I ran Memtest86+ (memtest.org) which revealed problems in my RAM. I isolated the problems to one of my 4GB sticks, which I removed and found that everything now works fine (although I still use the "nomodeset" boot parameter). I hadn't tried this earlier because mdsched.exe (Windows memory diagnostic) said the RAM was all fine. The giveaway that ...


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I purchased a second USB-C to HDMI adapter, and everything works perfectly with it. Conclusion: The first adapter I had is broken.


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If your screen is locked, try unlocking the screen before attempting to connect. This did the trick for me. source: https://wiki.debian.org/mtp


1

udev does not have only serials to match devices, you can use any property available. So you can use almost any thing different in udevadm info /dev/... & udevadm info -a /dev/... from both devices with same serials. If you can share those outputs for each device, I may able to help. From your answer, it seems you already got vendor/model not the same, ...


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There are quite a few different ways to automount storage devices on linux. Even the location of the mounts varies quite bit. Also not all system are set up to automount devices and some desktop environments will automount when you access them others when you plug them in. Basically, to make it portable you cannot rely mount points in a location to find ...


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Use unetbootin : https://unetbootin.github.io/. Here is a tutorial for ubuntu but you can also use it for debian just change the image :http://www.ubuntu.com/download/desktop/create-a-usb-stick-on-mac-osx


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Yesterday I got this problem while installing Ubuntu on my ASUSTek M5A99X motherboard. My objective was to re-install Ubuntu from USB stick in UEFI mode, to fix IOMMU detection by OS (my system was installed via “Legacy BIOS” mode, i thought this could be a reason). Previously, I tried that by installing Ubuntu from USB stick. Fine with Legacy, UEFI always ...


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Use aptitude instead of apt-get install : sudo aptitude install libudev-dev


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In a GUI session, click on the icon with the bars to bring up the network menu. You can configure network connections from that menu. If you have bars then you are connected to the wifi. It implies that your credentials for the wifi are correct. If you're on a guest network (common in public places such as cafés, hotels, stations, etc.) then the wifi ...


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Usb devices are far more complex than simply pipes you read and write. You'll have to write code to manipulate them. You don't need to write a kernel driver. See http://libusb.org and http://libusb.sourceforge.net/api-1.0. This is possibly Linux-specific. Under Mac OS X there are user-level functions in I/O Kit that will let you access USB. Here's a little ...


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Create a USB flash drive with which they install OpenBSD directly from the serial console. Without external monitor. Direct with the Laptop! Port com0 speed 115200 1) Download image from: https://openbsd.delfic.org/pub/OpenBSD/snapshots/amd64/install60.fs 2) Enter on the OpenBSD host: pwd /home/tom Then vnconfig -c vnd0 /...


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Well, this is not an answer to the question but brings me a solution. so here it is. I fiddle quite a bit with Udev rules, could not get anything better than my Arduino persistently appear on /dev/arduino01 (will use /dev/arduino02, /dev/arduino03,... for other jigs) My testing script is in Python, I just found out that there is a nice library called ...



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