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Re: filename limit on Linux
Filename limitations are a function of the filesystem the operating system runs on. This subject gets far too involved for this forum very quickly so I will refer you to http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File_system for more information.
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HOW TO INSTALL FROM SOURCE IN UBUNTU 9.10 Installing from source in linux is not very easy...... but once you know what to do, then it becomes a very easy task.
STEP 1 Tar.gz and Tar.bz2 Packages The installation procedure for software that comes in tar.gz and tar.bz2 packages isn't always the same, but usually it's like this: 1.Download the tar.gz or tar.bz2 package 2.Extract the file 3.Open to the terminal 4.Use the cd command to change to the directory where the package is extracted 5.Use the following:
$ ./configure $ make $ make install
Without Using The Extraction Method Open to the terminal Run the following: $ tar xvzf package.tar.gz (or tar xvjf package.tar.bz2) $ cd package $ ./configure $ make $ make install
!!!!THIS IS AWESOME!!! …... ISN'T IT?
STEP 2 .Deb Packages Installation of .deb packages are in different forms or methods depending on the users understanding and how the user is flexible with the terminal.
1.Download the package 2.Extract the package 3.Change to the directory containing the package 4.Run the following
sudo dpkg -i package_file.deb
!!!! AND YOU ARE DONE!!!
LINUX X64 AND X86 BINARY INSTALLATION 1.Download the package 2.Open to the terminal 3.Use the cd command to change to the directory containing the package
FOR X86 PACKAGES......... $ chmod +x filename-ver.*-linux-i686.run $ sudo ./filename-ver.*-linux-i686.runFOR X64 PACKAGES........
What it's telling you is that the "filename" that the scanner/software package is trying to use to save the document being scanned to your hard drive has reached it's limit in the amount of times that it can be incremented by "1". In other words every time you scan a document it is saved to a directory or folder on your PC under a filename which is probably assigned by default. This filename has a "suffix" which is also assigned by the scanner/software eg. filename01.tif (or jpg, etc) filename02.tif filename03.tif and so on. Either I'm way off base or you must have scanned a whole bunch of documents using this naming convention because the scanner/software has run out of numbers that it can affix to each individual file. What you need to do is either 1. Change the folder that you are saving the documents to or 2. Change the pre-suffix filename in order to retain individuality.