Reaction score: 1,695
What desktop environment (DE) are you running? My DE is Mate.
Have you started your DE using the root account or using a lower level account?
My file manager is Caja. In this screenshot below, you can see that Caja has a "Preferences" setting to show hidden files, and I've ticked that setting. This allows me to see the lost+found file in an ext4 partition. If I don't tick that setting, I can't see lost+found because it's a hidden file. See if you can find a similar setting in your file manager.
In your screenshot, see the little up-arrow icons to the right of all those partitions? That up-arrow suggests you have clicked on them. This causes those partitions to be mounted under the /media directory. Then perhaps you're trying to remount them from the command line. This can create conflicts. Try rebooting and repeat your tests without clicking on those partitions to avoid such conflicts.
View attachment 10937
Edited to add: Please read the ls(1) manual page.
Reaction score: 1,252
Sorry but this is a public forum where other people are searching for information. It's just stupid to start X as root and we want to prevent others to do the same mistake if they are reading this thread. It's not about you, it's about harm reduction.I'm using root to do everything. Please don't suggest me to don't use root because security risks. I know that.
If you REALLY want to learn FreeBSD, stop logging in as root. None of the professionals does this. In addition, there are things which just don't work out of the box using root :I use the root account because I can,I'm learning FreeBSD and for me it's easier at the moment. For sure I will stop using when I will have taken more confidence with the os.
I read through those logs on Github as well as in your previous posts; you're trying to connect as root. I believe this will not work, unless you updated your /usr/local/etc/xrdp/sesman.ini beforehand (see AllowRootLogin value).
The important informations are safe,don't worry.
Reaction score: 32
mount -t ext2fsI can view the files using thunar.
lklfuse -o type=ext4I get the following message:
lklfuseor perhaps it is indeed some sort of a bug in fusefs, which seems doubtful. I don't use lklfuse so it doesn't really affect me either way.
mount -t ext2fs -o ro /dev/ada0s1 /mnt/ada0s1
/dev/ada0s1 /mnt/ada0s1 ext2fs ro,failok 0 2
Reaction score: 1,001
# mount ext2fs_mount /dev/da0s1 /mnt/zip % ls -l /mnt/zip # umount /mnt/zip
… pcmanfm is the file manager I want. …
… damaged sectors.
Note that "foreign" file systems (like NTFS or ext2/3/4 on FreeBSD, or UFS on Linux) are never production quality, and have high risk of data corruption, in particular if you use them to write to the foreign file systems. I would only mount them read-only on FreeBSD. You also have to be very careful to make sure all caches are flushed: … Always make sure the other operating system is fully shut down (or the file system unmounted, which is not possible for the root filesystem) before switching OSes.
… I use a bhyve VM with its native driver. …