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I use the smartctl tool: # smartctl /dev/sda -i | grep Serial Serial Number: S1D3LYBG290266 I prefer it over lsblk simply because the former is more human read-able but if you need it in a bash script this is worthless;


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Using lsblk: $ lsblk --output KNAME,SERIAL /dev/sdb KNAME SERIAL sdb 4CEDFB6D543AF360199308B2 I test twice with the same device, always got the same serial.


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My problem was that I was sending bulk data with an Interrupt endpoint.


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Before sending the drives I suggest you fire up a VM on either your Mac or Windows machine, install CentOS 7 in the VM and then attach the USB drives to the VM. This will Let you work out what filesystems you can install on CentOS (and work out what you need to do to install/configure them before you start messing with a remote machine) Test that data ...


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In principle, the answer is actually "it's just a USB drive". You are right about filesystem concerns, I think CentOS 7 does not provide drivers for exFAT by default. If possible, check with them which file system drivers they provide.


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The latest version of usbmount (0.24) works without modifying service files out of the box. https://github.com/rbrito/usbmount/issues/25#issuecomment-517643716 Unfortunately, at the time of writing this, 0.24 is only available on GitHub.


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while you still have the HDD with Mint, use it to make a bootable installation USB with the new Linux (ie, download iso, create USB from ISO (it's not a mere copy, but there are utilities to help). With the HDD still in boot on the USB. There is normally a "Live" option where you use the OS on the USB (your HDD is there, but read-only). Use this to assert ...


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https://forums.linuxmint.com/viewtopic.php?t=290781 explains the options available to you, but were it me, I could just 1) Make a LiveUSB using the version of Mint you want 2) Remove the HDD from the PC 3) Install the SSD into the PC 4) Reinstall Linux Mint to the SSD 5) Attach the HDD through a USB external drive adapter and 6) copy the ...


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I Wrote a USB device driver for STM32h7 and register the device as GPIO by using Struct gpio_chip structure. my questions are here: I would assume your wrote a kernel land driver (.ko) ... do you ? When I export the GPIO for example gpio496 into kernel space with below command: echo 496 > /sys/class/gpio and then I want to set direction with echo ...


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Looks like PrivateMounts now defaults to yes. This fixed it for me: sudo systemctl edit systemd-udevd Add the following to the service: [Service] PrivateMounts=no Then restart udevd: sudo systemctl restart systemd-udevd Now usbmount works again for me (drives are mounted to /media/usb* as expected). Answer credit: https://raspberrypi.stackexchange....


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I assume that you didn't wipe the disk. I also assume that you stopped using your PC immediately to avoid overwriting your files. Teskdisk will not work for you. But scalpel will. I will explain two ways to use it, depending your resources and your tools. First, I assume that you have another laptop/desktop with a linux OS and a SATA to USB converter. If ...


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The Windows app YUMI allows multiple ISOs to be installed as LiveUSB images on one USB device, and will work under WINE. Multisystem also gives you this capability.


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Since GNOME v3 the "Desktop" has been disabled by default. You can re-add this functionality with a GNOME extension. Here are some articles about how to install a GNOME extension 1 2. You can use gnome-tweak-tool and/or gnome-shell-extensions to quickly install and manage your various GNOME extensions. If the files are hidden you can follow these steps to ...


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