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Old 04-17-2019, 04:59 AM   #16
zaivala
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Quote:
Originally Posted by TB0ne View Post
So instead of asking how, you don't even consider it? Those are just two, plain-text files...nothing special. You can just type:
Code:
cat /etc/crypttab  
or
cat /etc/fstab
...and there they are. Look for a matching line in either...if you find one, type in "sudo vi /etc/<whatever file has the line". Arrow down to that line. Press ":dd" to remove it. Press ":wq" to save and exit. Done.

Before changing either, copy those file somewhere else. Use the cp command to do that: "sudo cp /etc/fstab /etc/old-fstab" is a good example.
Sorry. I was so out of it, either at the time or permanently, that I didn't even understand what was being asked of me. I hope I'm better now.
 
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Old 04-17-2019, 07:53 AM   #17
yancek
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You have eliminated one possible, highly likely problem suggested in post 8 above a week ago, the referenced UUID is not in /etc/fstab as swap. Have you checked the grub.cfg file as suggested to see if the offending UUID is there, after RESUME?
 
Old 04-17-2019, 08:06 AM   #18
syg00
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On the contrary - as I suggested (forgive the typo), the UUID in fstab for swap is not valid. lsblk will list the correct UUID, fstab needs to be updated accordingly.
 
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Old 04-17-2019, 10:19 AM   #19
cordx
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Quote:
Originally Posted by zaivala View Post
Apr 17 05:48:56 zaivala-ThinkPad-T430 systemd[1]: dev-disk-by\x2duuid-1b0b9f28\x2d4745\x2d40e7\x2d9bad\x2d5cc3ff41e862.device: Job dev-disk-by\x2duuid-1b0b9f28\x2d4745\x2d40e7\x2d9bad\x2d5cc3ff41e862.device/start failed with result 'timeout'.
zaivala@zaivala-ThinkPad-T430:~$ cat /etc/fstab
# /etc/fstab: static file system information.
#
# Use 'blkid' to print the universally unique identifier for a
# device; this may be used with UUID= as a more robust way to name devices
# that works even if disks are added and removed. See fstab(5).
#
# <file system> <mount point> <type> <options> <dump> <pass>
# / was on /dev/sda4 during installation
UUID=f243d2a0-bbfc-4917-a06d-04fc714a5d3d / ext4 errors=remount-ro 0 1
# swap was on /dev/sda1 during installation
UUID=1b0b9f28-4745-40e7-9bad-5cc3ff41e862 none swap sw 0 0
zaivala@zaivala-ThinkPad-T430:~$
i admit i don't know much about journalctl output, but does that last line not show that the timeout is related to the swap uuid?

dev-disk-by\x2duuid-1b0b9f28\x2d4745\x2d40e7\x2d9bad\x2d5cc3ff41e862
1b0b9f28-4745-40e7-9bad-5cc3ff41e862

minus out the x2d's in the first line and it is 1b0b9f28\4745\40e7\9bad\5cc3ff41e862.
 
Old 04-17-2019, 10:21 AM   #20
cordx
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Quote:
Originally Posted by syg00 View Post
On the contrary - as I suggested (forgive the typo), the UUID in fstab for swap is not valid. lsblk will list the correct UUID, fstab needs to be updated accordingly.
i misread your reply. i am not getting uuid's with lsblk, but do get them with blkid.
 
Old 04-17-2019, 03:53 PM   #21
KBD47
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Use blkid to get your correct UUID's and look closely at the swap number. In the same terminal: sudo (whatever your text editor is)
then open your root, etc, fstab
compare the swap numbers. Your fstab swap number probably doesn't match the swap UUID that blkid turned up. Replace the exact UUID number that blkid turned up inside of fstab with your text editor, save it.
Then run:
sudo update-initramfs -u
Reboot. Hopefully that helps.

Last edited by KBD47; 04-17-2019 at 03:55 PM.
 
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Old 04-18-2019, 03:30 AM   #22
zaivala
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I would love to say that it helps, and in some future I hope not too far off it would. But I'm not sure what I'm doing or where I would be doing it, and it is always safer to not tinker with what you don't understand. I have also noticed a slow boot in Linux Mint, and seen that or a similar statement during bootup, so that is probably it.... but I do not see this in Ubuntu Budgie, using the same boot... Ah well. I will think some more and either figure something out, get advice I understand better, or leave it alone.
 
  


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