On Sunday 13 January 2008 22:27, you wrote:
> Justin Piszcz wrote:
> > On Sun, 13 Jan 2008, Grozdan Nikolov (openSUSE Linux) wrote:
> >> Hi,
> >> I have a small problem with XFS on a small 40 GB IDE disk that I use for
> >> my music collection. The disk (/dev/hdb) has only one partition on it
> >> formatted as XFS. On this partition, there is a directory that no matter
> >> what I do, I cannot delete it. I tried everything, in Konqueror,
> >> right-click on the directory and choose to delete it. As root on the
> >> console
> >> doing "rm -rf /media/data/DATA/MusicApps" ... but nothing works.
> >> When I try to "rm -rf" on this directory I get a message saying...
> >> rm: cannot remove directory `MusicApps/Loops/loops/Acid Loops/Bass':
> >> Directory not empty
> >> But the "Bass" directory is completely empty, there's nothing in there.
> >> Also when I unmount the file system and do a "xfs_check /dev/hdb1" I get
> >> a message saying...
> >> link count mismatch for inode 184549517 (name ?), nlink 3, counted 2
> >> I did several times "xfs_repair /dev/hdb1" but I still get the same
> >> result. xfs_check reports the same message and I still can't get rid of
> >> this empty directory. I'm using kernel 2.6.24-rc7, but it's the same
> >> with other kernels. I also did check the partition for bad block with
> >> the "badblocks" program, but nothing came out, so the disk is just fine.
> >> Any ideas how I can delete this directory?
> > The developers get in on Monday :P
> > But some things they will ask:
> > 1. run xfs_info /dev/hdb1
> > 2. run (and capture the full output from the repair process)
> ... with very latest xfsprogs please. If latest repair doesn't fix it,
I do not know what version is the latest of xfsprogs. I use my distro's
> using xfs_metadump to provide a filesystem image for Barry to reproduce
> with would be helpful.
I can't find xfs_metadump on my system. I only have xfsdump. Is this the same?
> > 3. run ls -lR on the dir that has problems
> > 4. run ls -li on the director(ies) that cannot be deleted for the inode
> > #s
> ls -a on the dir to be sure there are no hidden dotfiles
ls -a MusicApps
. .. Loops
ls -a "MusicApps/Loops/loops/Acid Loops/Bass"
> ls -id on the dir to see if it is inode 184549517
ls -id "MusicApps/Loops/loops/Acid Loops/Bass"
184549517 MusicApps/Loops/loops/Acid Loops/Bass