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Use the Manage Storage feature to check what is using the majority of your storage. It is quite common for app data to be using a large amount of storage which can be easily missed. Also update your device if there is an update available as it may have been downloaded to your device but not installed and can take up around ~2GB. Keep in mind too, that iOS, ...


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You can go to Setting>General>Usage to check what us takes up your iPhone storage. Mostly, there are photos, videos, songs etc. So you can thansfer these data to iCloud. You can also backup all your data to iCloud and then delete backup, and photos, videos, songs from your iPhone. So as to get storage on iPhone. To get more storage back, you can also try ...


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I've had this problem and its common. I would like to help but will need more information about your attempts to solve because there is more than on potential solution. Restart your computer. Sometimes that works just like a nap will make you feel better. Check the power adapter (try a different one but be careful to pick the exact same voltage and cable)...


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NTFS = Windows Only for Read/Write FAT/16/32 = Windows or Mac Read/Write HFS/HFS+ = Mac Only for Read/Write -- That being said, there is not a way to convert a drive to a different format without... well, formatting. There is, however, a workaround (at a slight cost). I use Paragon-Software's "NTFS for Mac" every day in my workplace environment (...


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You can find Mail's cached mails in ~/Library/Mail To see how much space this folder is using, either use Finder's Get Info or du -hs ~/Library/Mail To remove the folder and all its contents, either use Finder or rm -rf ~/Library/Mail AFAIK, I don't think you can stop Mail from caching received emails from your servers. There used to be an option ...


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Your hard drive probably contains five partition: "EFI" "OS X 10.6" "OS X 10.9" "Share" "Recovery HD" Two of them aren't mounted automatically to /Volumes after booting: EFI and Recovery HD. After booting one of the three bootable file systems ("OS X 10.6", "OS X 10.9", "Recovery HD") - all other auto-mounted volumes ("Share" and non-booted boot volumes)...



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