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To answer the first part of your question, the tool lsusb can help you get more information about your USB devices. If you run lsusb -v, locate your device, and check the 'bcdUSB' field in the device descriptor which will tell you what version of the USB specification the device conforms to. In terms of the second part, how to force USB 3 over USB 2, I'm ...


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The picture shows your display device has lost synchronization with the output of your video display adapter. The classical solution is, when the GRUB menu appears, edit the first option, following the onscreen instructions, and add the parameter nomodeset to the line which launches Linux. https://www.dell.com/support/article/us/en/04/sln306327/manual-...


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Create a one-line file in /etc/modules-load.d/00-my-usbhid.conf usbhid It should not be necessary to do this on modern systems because modules are automatically loaded, but sometimes it is still necessary to force loading of a module. If all else fails, try adding kernel boot parameter usbhid.quirks=0x0463:0xffff:0x08 to re-enable the NOGET quirk and ...


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I am the poster and this solution is most certainly a hack but I was not able to get any of these commonly accepted solutions to work for Ubuntu 19.10: move hard drive with new installation into headless and boot no questions asked preseed serial console install I created an Ubuntu live install usb stick. I took out the hard drive and places an extra usb ...


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I would use USBGuard for this, The USBGuard software framework helps to protect your computer against rogue USB devices (a.k.a. BadUSB) by implementing basic whitelisting and blacklisting capabilities based on device attributes. I would then create a whitelist of device IDs that are allowed to be used, and block everything else. See: https://usbguard....


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There seem to be no SANE drivers for your model, but Canon offers a software called Scangear MP as Debian package compatible to your Mint on their support site: https://www.usa.canon.com/internet/portal/us/home/support/details/printers/inkjet-multifunction/ts-series-inkjet/pixma-ts3120-black-wireless-all-in-one-inkjet-printer/pixma-ts3120?tab=...


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When a USB pendrive is getting slow (below half of the original speed), I wipe the whole device with mkusb. In other words, I overwrite the whole drive with zeros. Then I create a fresh partition table with one or more partitions and file systems with gparted. This way the memory cells can be remapped and the drive speed is restored to almost the original ...


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Mystery solved: the dd command: dd if=ubuntu.img of=/dev/sdb bs=16M needs a sync afterwards: sync Or some syncing flags built into dd can be used. dd does not wait for buffered data to be actually written to the disk, by default.


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I have no idea for VM-ware it is proprietary, so I don't use it. However for Virtual-box, there is an option to share folders. This is preferred over giving the guest the USB device. There is also the option of handing over USB devices to the guest.


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Sometimes PCs require a keyboard to get through posting. Did you try plugging in a USB keyboard for the startup process?


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$ man proc will answer your first question. The proc filesystem is a pseudo-filesystem which provides an interface to kernel data structures. It is commonly mounted at /proc. Most of it is read-only, but some files allow kernel variables to be changed. Sure you don't mean /sys/bus/usb/ ??


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The size of the ISO you want to use is 5,172 MiB. The maximum possible size for a file on a FAT32 volume is 4 GiB minus 1 byte or 4,294,967,295 (232 − 1) bytes. It won't fit. Use NTFS on the USB Flash Drive instead.


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I notice that the working device is reported as: Bus 001 Device 032: ID 0483:374b STMicroelectronics ST-LINK/V2.1 while the problem device is reported as: Bus 001 Device 031: ID 0483:3748 STMicroelectronics ST-LINK/V2 Please see this overview of ST-LINK versions on page 2 of this PDF. The embedded ST-LINK in your Nucleo-64 board is a ST-LINK/V2-1, which ...


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To correct the issue, shut down the Windows 10 guest. From Virtual Machine Manager (aka virt-manager), open the properties of the Windows 10 guest. Click the tab "Controller USB 0", change the Model from the default of "USB 2" to "USB 3", and click button "Apply". Start the Windows 10 guest, perform the USB Redirect, read a disc, and verify that the USB ...


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Looks like a systemd error to me. According to an open issue, systemd 244.2-1-arch can cause similar behavior : https://github.com/systemd/systemd/issues/14822 This should be fixed in 245. For now you might consider using a previous version.


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How do I know which one is the one with the ID 04f2:b573? There may be better ways to do it, but a quick and dirty way to do it is with: find_by_id(){ v=${1%:*}; p=${1#*:} # split vid:pid into 2 vars v=${v#${v%%[!0]*}}; p=${p#${p%%[!0]*}} # strip leading zeros grep -il "^PRODUCT=$v/$p" /sys/bus/usb/devices/*:*/uevent | sed s,uevent,, | ...


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Thank you for all your reponses. In the end, problem was not where I suspected it to be. It turned out that I was able to log in to system in the text mode shell. It was only KDE that froze on login. My USB partition is just a clone of /home partition from my office computer where I have Debian Buster installed (with plasmashell 5.14.5) and I wanted to mount ...


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Don't change the USB's mount point. Instead just change the HOME directory for your portableuser so that it's on the mounted USB. For example, if your USB mounts as /media/portable, create the user account with their HOME directory as /media/portable/portableuser. This won't stop portableuser logging in, though; to do that I would use a variation on the ...


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As asked this is probably impossible with current code. The software toolchain that does authentication and logging is seperate from the toolchain that handles automounting. What you might be able to do is play with UniounFS-FUSE and (assuming bash) your bashrc files to check for the presence of a USB filesystem with a specific UUID (or whatever) and ...


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Try to give 40gb or 50gb for the latest 2020.1 version and don't select unnecessary tools while installing.


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I think, maybe, it's not the problem with grub. If you want to run Linux from USB drives(and do not want to mess with computer storage), then you need two different usb/flash drives: To install on To run from Also, you shall create a 1 GB partition on the 2nd USB/flash drive to have the bootloader installed.


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In openSUSE systems (and some others) there is an lssci command that shows the disks with some short description, like this: > lsscsi [0:0:0:0] disk ATA WDC WD20EZRZ-00Z 0A80 /dev/sda [1:0:0:0] disk ATA WDC WD20EZRZ-00Z 0A80 /dev/sdb [2:0:0:0] cd/dvd HL-DT-ST BD-RE BH10LS30 1.01 /dev/sr0 [3:0:0:0] disk ATA ...


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The error message you're seeing is from a low-level USB failure, the basic USB protocol hasn't been completed — so Linux probably doesn't even know the idVendor/idProduct yet. That's also why lsusb isn't showing it, it hasn't really connected yet. The first odd thing here is that it has a USB A port, normally that's on the computer/"host" side (and B is on ...


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