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Sign up or log in Sign up using Google. In order to use the tool you need to install it. Finding all storage devices attached to a Linux machine. You can use lsblk to list all block devices, along with whether or not each device is read only.
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Cancel Comment Your email address will not be dgd. All comments are subject to moderation. Do you actually mean something else? Serge 5, 1 12 You can use hwinfo command with –short and –devicetype options to list a specific type of information. Perhaps you want to use udisks?
Post as a guest Name. It was tested on CentOS and but you would need to compile. Smart Array 64xx vendor: This standard Linux utility shows what gsstcorp systems have got internally.
What is linoxide based on? The hwinfo command probably does this. Sign up using Facebook. Is there a better solution, or should I stick with this one? Join them; b653b only takes a minute: Sign up using Email and Password.
To get more detailed information it is better to use -v option with -t option. Haider Abbas 1 1. Jason Hobbs 80 4.
If one is interested only in block storage devices, one can use lsblk from tss util-linux package:. You can try the following command: Krnc 1, 1 10 9. The command is combination of ls, the standard command to list files and PCI that is for the peripheral connection.
Gilles k Each CD drive reads audio discs slightly out a number of samplesif your CD drive supports ‘Accurate Stream’ it will be a constant value, this value tends to be the same for each particular make and model of CD Drive. You could trawl through the output of lshw and extract details about devices tsstcorp dvd rw ts h653b the disk or tape class and maybe others – storage class gives you details on storage controllers, scsi, sata, rrw, etc.
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Questions Tags Users Badges Unanswered. The command is much helpful in diagnosing bugs related to PCI devices.
I have a need to find all of the writable storage devices attached to a given machine, whether or not they are mounted. Like, should it tsstckrp tape drives, printers, etc.?
I think we all assumed hard disks and similar. If one is interested only in block storage devices, one can use lsblk from widely-available util-linux package: Using -t option of lspci command you can see PCI layout in a tree format.
The home page and source is at http: It is packaged for debian and most other distros. You can then use grep and awk to print the names of block devices that are not read only: