Hot answers tagged file-extraction
You should be able to mount your CloneZilla image to extract files from it. See instructions here. Prepare a large disk in Linux Say if your image is /home/partimag/YOURIMAGE/, and the image is /home/partimag/YOURIMAGE/hda1.ntfs-img.aa, hda1.ntfs-img.ab... run file /home/partimag/YOURIMAGE/hda1.ntfs-img.aa to see it's gzip, bzip or lzop ...
Taken from this article: There are some limitations. As pointed out earlier, Clonezilla can't restore an image to a drive that is smaller than the original drive. It also doesn't allow for retrieving specific files in an image, it's the whole partition or nothing. Since the Linux way is pretty much a lucky hack, I'd wait until this feature ...
Better use the partclone utility instead: cd /home/partimag/YOURIMAGE/ touch hda2.img cat dir/hda2.ntfs-ptcl-img.gz.* | gzip -d -c | partclone.restore -C -s - -o hda2.img mount -o loop hda2.img /mnt See also CloneZilla FAQ Entry: "How can I restore those *-ptcl-img.* images into a file manually?"
I've made a video that demonstrates how to restore the full disk backup into a virtual machine. Hope it helps: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ainjV3X6wqQ Basically, what you need to do is: Create a VM in VirtualBox (free) Create a virtual disk image for the VM with at least the same size of the backed up disk Store your clonezilla backup in an external ...
There is nothing in GNU cpio to allow for this. This might be a little cleaner: (cd /some/dir && cpio -whatever < somefile) Using the subshell parentheses will preserve the scripts current working directory and using && will ensure that the cpio extraction is only done if you successfully change directories to the target.
Here is a Windows .CMD script which might help you a bit. It is not a complete solution, but I hope you at least get some ideas from it. REM @echo off setlocal enableextensions enabledelayedexpansion if /I "%1" EQU "" ( echo Syntax: %0 ^<directory-mask^> echo Example: %0 * goto :EOF ) for /D %%a in (%1) do call :ProcessFolder ...
You can use PUSHD and POPD: @echo off set rootFolderCmdLnParam=%1 FOR /D %%d IN (%rootFolderCmdLnParam%\*) DO pushd %%d & (FOR %%z IN (*.zip) DO 7za.exe e "%%z") & popd Call like this: BatchScript.bat "c:\temp\usd\Folder 0"
Recovering email from an old Exchange server is a specialist job - exchange stores all user account data in a database, so the email doesn't exist as a simple file that you can find and copy. There are tools available, such as this one from ontrack, which can mount the database and let you search for emails, but this is expensive and - with all due respect ...
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