Error 'Could not open inode 'XXXXXX" through the library'
FOG Verision: 1.4.4
Server: Ubuntu 16.04
Client Windows 10 (1709 Fall update)
Image: Single Disk - Re sizable, Everything, Partclone Zstd Compression 12
I’m getting the attached error when trying to take an image from a client after the Windows version 1709 update. I’ve used this model of PC to take images in the past before so I don’t think its a hardware issue.
I have some more info on this, it seems to only happen for me after I remove the old Windows versions from a PC I want to take an image of. A freshly updated PC to 1709 will have no issues until you try to cleanup those files. Which is annoying because they take up about 30gigs of space.
Went through and imaged a new laptop with a 1703 image was able to make some changes and take an image from 1703 just fine. Upgraded to 1709 and got the same inode error, something must have change I’m going to try to sysprep the image to see if that helps but sysprep has been failing for me on 1709 as well.
@sebastian-roth Tried your suggestions still having no luck, I’ll look at some of the other posts on the forums and see if I can find anything that works.
@Jarl2-0 We have had the issue posted in the forums a couple of times lately. Unfortunately we are not able to pin it down exactly. Possibly M$ has changed something with 1709 but on the other hand not all users see this issue. Quite often it can be fixed by disabling fast boot - which should be disabled on all machines anyway!
I’d advise you to run a full
chkdskon Windows, maybe even defrag the disk and run
chkdskagain. But this is just wild guessing.
Input/output errorat the end of the message to me sounds like the filesystem inode is pointing to a sector that is beyond the disk. But I have no idea really.
I’ve confirmed that fast boot is disabled and I am still getting the error.
@Jarl2-0 Please make sure you have fast boot disabled before trying to capture that image. As well read through this wiki article: https://wiki.fogproject.org/wiki/index.php?title=Windows_Dirty_Bit