On Tue, Dec 6, 2011 at 9:32 AM, C Anthony Risinger <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> C Anthony
^^^^^ whoops ... fat fingered that somehow while thumbing thru new
messages :-o ...
> On Dec 6, 2011 8:48 AM, "Ralf Mardorf" <email@example.com> wrote:
>> -----Original Message-----
>> From: firstname.lastname@example.org on behalf of Nicolás Adamo
>> Sent: Tue 12/6/2011 15:24
>> Man, since ext4 was born, all I heard about it was good...
>> Regarding data integrity:
>> Hi Nicolás
>> I still try to recover the data and I'll read all links. Thank you.
how did you "accidentally" delete? if the disk wasn't written to
afterwards, the data is still *technically* there, but linking it back
together sounds like a real chore :-(
>> But my advice is to mount a RAID arrange. That would be bulletproof.
>> RAID for a DAW means much devices = too much noise for a home studio.
>> I should have made backups to 2 devices and only one backup device should
>> be mounted when working. If I rm files by a RAID, what would be different?
I can't imagine it'll be all that loud. i run a 2x2TB RAID1
(md/softraid) array for my local server using dense/"green" disks
(5900rpm) and believe me, the disks are dwarfed by everything else
(eg, fans ;-)
your "mount one at a time" scheme won't really help you ... what if
your disk dies since the last backup? RAID lets you replace a disk in
real-time/on-line and gives a noticeable read performance boost ...
what's too lose? off-site backups are still a good thing.
>> I suspect that for my needs a distro would be useful, that allows me to
>> configure my DAW for my needs and then has less tendencies to break things
>> when installing upgrades.
>> Prebuilt DAWs don't fit to my needs. Well known major distros tend to
>> become more worse than I heard about Windows tend to be. A harmless example,
>> I don't like to be forced to use PulseAudio. Debian testing doesn't, but
>> after a while they tried, so I needed to build dummy packages. There are
>> much more worse things, but I won't spoil the list with this issues.
regardless of distro you'll just have to work it into youre needs.
Arch will let you do this pretty well, but you'll just have to stay on
top of incoming changes ... such is life i suppose :-) Pulseaudio
works fantastic for the use cases it was designed for (which fulfills
95% of people's needs), but if it doesn't work for you, you can
suspend it and let JACK or whatever take control as needed.