Partition futsch>Invalid PEOF,322,14

Dieses Thema im Forum "Software" wurde erstellt von mactaar, 19. Oktober 2002.

  1. mactaar

    mactaar New Member

    os9.1
    was zum teufel ist da los? rechner stürzt ab, danach ist eine komplette partition verschwunden. (die anderen partitionen scheinen unberührt.) erste hilfe meldet : Problem: Invalid PEOF, 322, 14 und kann den fehler nicht reparieren. die progs auf der partition werden von sherlock nicht mehr gefunden, auch nicht wenn man nach unsichtbarem fragt. beim neustart wird man gebeten, das volume neu zu initialisieren.

    möglicherweise war der speicherplatz überzogen(1gb). deswegen der absturz. aber wo ist die partition hin??

    wie es aussieht, muß die eine partition neu initialisiert werden, wie mache ich das, ohne die anderen partitionen zu verändern?

    m`taar
     
  2. TomPo

    TomPo Active Member

    http://docs.info.apple.com/article.html?artnum=16231&SaveKCWindowURL=http%3A%2F%2Fkbase.info.apple.com%2Fcgi-bin%2FWebObjects%2Fkbase.woa%2Fwa%2FSaveKCToHomePage&searchMode=Assisted&kbhost=kbase.info.apple.com&showButton=false&randomValue=100&showSurvey=false&sessionID=anonymous|156040592

    that means
    An "invalid PEOF" is an invalid Physical End Of File.

    This error means Disk First Aid found a problem with the length of a particular file and cannot fix it. Macintosh files have two end of file markers -- a Logical End Of File (LEOF) and a Physical End Of File (PEOF). The logical end of file is the number of bytes allocated to data in a file. The physical end of file is the number of bytes currently allocated to the whole file.

    The Macintosh allocates "blocks" of space to files on a volume (disk) for efficiency in reading/writing the files. The block size varies depending on the volume size. Most files never completely fill up their allocated blocks.

    For example, if a given block size for a volume is set to 512K bytes and a file is allocated 2 blocks (1024 bytes total in file), a file with 650 bytes of data would have an LEOF of 650 and a PEOF of 1024.

    If the PEOF is less than the LEOF, then problems with reading a file may occur. Disk First Aid is finding a PEOF allocation problem. Of course, if this problem is in the Desktop files or the System file, then system crashes and other anomalies may result.

    If Disk First Aid cannot repair the problem, you should consider backing up the data and reformatting the drive -- even if other utilities give the drive a clean bill of health. Each disk utility program is good at finding different problems. Trusting your data to only one utility is never wise. The conflicting reports are usually a sign that something is wrong with the file system and it needs to be fixed.
     
  3. mactaar

    mactaar New Member

    danke tom,

    >reformatting the drive
    bezieht sich das nur auf die eine partition?

    m´taar
     

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