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Not using a partition is totally fine. The only struggle that can appear is, if you're exchanging a disk with a different vendor and your new disk is a few blocks smaller.


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For Digital Ocean in particular, you can boot the droplet into a rescue image. For older distributions that boot from an external kernel, you can select to boot it into a rescue image yourself. For newer distributions that boot from a kernel inside the droplet, you can file a support ticket to have the rescue image mounted as an ISO. Once you are done with ...


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Take a look at this answer, and a variety of searching, but the short answer is what you are talking about is not possible on a live filesystem unless it is possible to unmount the partition you wish to resize. Since it does not seem like that is possible in this case rebooting to a rescue image is probably the best option. If rebooting to a rescue image ...


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99.9% of the time the reason this happens is because one or more files have been deleted, but there is a process which is still writing to the old file handle. When a program wants to perform I/O operations on a file, it asks the kernel "hey kernel, I would like to access the file /bla.txt and I want to be able to read and write to it". The kernel then ...


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One possible solution is to extend the filesystem by 100GB, but there may be some data loss.Please take the backup of the desired filesystem. lvextend -L +100G /dev/vg_dev/lv_home resize2fs /dev/vg_dev/lv_home Then you can mount the filesytem. Hope this would solve your issue.



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