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Have a look to the Microsoft documentation: https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/archive/blogs/josebda/windows-server-2012-r2-which-version-of-the-smb-protocol-smb-1-0-smb-2-0-smb-2-1-smb-3-0-or-smb-3-02-are-you-using On Windows 7 you should use CIFS/SMB 2.1 I suggest you try this: sudo mount -t cifs -o user=username,guest,vers=2.1 //200.90.12.25/DOSA /home/pi/...


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In regards to the "File exists" issue, as mentioned in this serverfault question, I believe this is a regression in recent kernels and downgrading to 5.7.7 avoids the issue for now.


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This is what works for me in Ubuntu 18.04: I added an fstab entry for the fileshare directory on the file server: //server.my.domain.name/directory /mount/point cifs noauto,users,_netdev,sec=krb5 Then I created a shell script with the file extension .sh in /etc/profile.d to mount the directory on login, but only for users who belong to the ...


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You can force an optimisation with the --no-whole-file flag, but it is highly unlikely to do anything other than slow down the transfer process. Before you even consider this option, ensure you are using the --archive (-a) or --times (-t) flag so that file modification times are retained. In conjunction with the file size this will help rsync decide whether ...


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Checking the existence of a certain file (which resides only on the smb target share) by the backup routine is the way which works pretty reliable in my scenario. So first step in a potential backup script is to check, if a certain file exists in the mount location. If not, the mount is broken and needs to be re-mounted. Next step (optional) is to examine ...


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