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sync_inode(9) [centos man page]

SYNC_INODE(9)							   The Linux VFS						     SYNC_INODE(9)

NAME
sync_inode - write an inode and its pages to disk. SYNOPSIS
int sync_inode(struct inode * inode, struct writeback_control * wbc); ARGUMENTS
inode the inode to sync wbc controls the writeback mode DESCRIPTION
sync_inode will write an inode and its pages to disk. It will also correctly update the inode on its superblock's dirty inode lists and will update inode->i_state. The caller must have a ref on the inode. COPYRIGHT
Kernel Hackers Manual 3.10 June 2014 SYNC_INODE(9)

Check Out this Related Man Page

FFIND(1)						      General Commands Manual							  FFIND(1)

NAME
ffind - Finds the name of the file or directory using a given inode SYNOPSIS
ffind [-aduvV] [-f fstype] [-i imgtype] [-o imgoffset] [-b dev_sector_size] image inode DESCRIPTION
ffind finds the names of files or directories that are allocated to inode on disk image image. By default it only will only return the first name it finds. With some file systems, this will find deleted file names. ARGUMENTS
image [images] One (or more if split) disk or partition images whose format is given with '-i'. inode Integer of inode to find. The optional arguments are: -a Find all occurrences of inode. -d Find deleted entries only. -f fstype Identify the file system type of the image. Use '-f list' to list the supported file system types. If not given, autodetection methods are used. -u Find undeleted entries only. -i imgtype Identify the type of image file, such as raw or split. Use '-i list' to list the supported types. If not given, autodetection methods are used. -o imgoffset The sector offset where the file system starts in the image. -b dev_sector_size The size, in bytes, of the underlying device sectors. If not given, the value in the image format is used (if it exists) or 512-bytes is assumed. -v Verbose output to stderr. -V Display version. This program searches all directory entries looking for the given inode. This is useful when an inode has been identified from a disk unit address using ifind(1). EXAMPLE
# ffind -a image 212 SEE ALSO
ifind(1) AUTHOR
Brian Carrier <carrier at sleuthkit dot org> Send documentation updates to <doc-updates at sleuthkit dot org> FFIND(1)

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