Who took the folder
Who took the folder – whiplash analysis
I’d already searched at the FAQs and found that I couldn’t’rewind’ or’recover’ the files. However, I was unable to restore the files because there were no ‘deleted files’ in the directory. I couldn’t find any ‘activities’ either. I’m not sure why.
Anyway, I’m just curious if the files on his working PC can be’rewinded’ using Microsoft/or data recovery for that missing deleted folder? Anyone know if the shared files were deleted, and if so, does the machine still have a copy?
Dropboxdropbox.com/support/DaphneCommunity Moderator Was this article useful to you? If so, please press the Like button below. Are you still having trouble? Pose a question to me! hints and tips Find new ways to remain in the zone, or share how you use Dropbox to function more efficiently.
Thank you so much for your answer and instructions.
Since you stated that you haven’t seen any activity in the folder, could you please check to see if it appears in the Shared tab here?
No, there isn’t something in the Shared tab.
In the events tab, you will see if your access to the folder has been revoked. Please search there as well if this isn’t where you looked for activity. Finally, I noticed that this shared folder had been deleted about a week ago. Thank you once more! Is it possible to retrieve the shared folder first? Second, since it appears that one of my team members deleted the folder at a specific time, I’m curious if we have any additional details, such as the IP address, user name, and so on. Do you know if we should have access to the activity log file as well?
Andrew makes his comeback – whiplash scene
After trying to delete a folder and receiving a “folder access refused” warning, I needed to change the permissions on the folder. Changed it to “username (username-PCusername)” for example. Even though I had “permissions” on that folder, I got the same exact “folder access refused” message as the “username” I was currently logged in as.
EDIT: I recently discovered that Unlocker does not always detect application locks on files. Instead, use the SysInternals command-line utility Handles. You may also use this tool to close an open handle. (Warning: In some cases, closing an open handle can cause a device crash.)
Did you also alter the permissions after taking possession of the folder? Being the owner does not give you access to a file or folder in and of itself, but it does allow you to read and modify the permissions.
Whiplash – “fuck you fletcher” scene
When my app first launches, I need to copy some photos (roughly 300-400) to the documents folder. What I see is that it takes a long time for the method to work (even thought now Im testing only with just 30-40 images). My app crashed at first when it was run on the phone (not on the simulator) because it took too long to run. I’m currently using the form that copies all files in a single thread. The app remains active, but I believe iOS terminates the thread after a few seconds. Should I start a new thread for each image?
This code is executed under the guise of. It does prevent the user from running the program, but I believe the thread is being killed on the phone because it took too long to load when I tried it. Actualluy, I’ve never stopped.
Whiplash amazing final performance (caravan) (part 1
I began a new job a few years ago and was given the task of creating a semi-annual summary of the folder permissions on our file server. We have about 100 “workgroups” directories and a public folder with varying levels of protection on the subfolders, despite the fact that we are not a large organization by any means. We must submit a list of the files used by each department member, and they must check the protection for any issues. Our contract with the program they were using to generate the report expired a year after I took over this reporting. I made do with a tool we had that extracted the data, then spent HOURS formatting it so that our managers could understand it.
I’ve tried a few different methods, but none of them have impressed me as much as this one. It’s simple to use and extremely fast. With only two clicks, all related data is described perfectly in the excel-export. And the best part is that it’s a one-time charge… This tool comes highly recommended by me to any IT administrator who wants a fast and useful overview of the access rights granted to their infrastructure!