Solved Zorin OS Entering Emergency Mode

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AbdulWahab321

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Joined
Jul 23, 2021
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59
after my system got hang and shutdown then when I started my computer it says /dev/sda2 recovering journal and other many things... then at last is says "you are in emergency mode. After logging in type "journalctl -xb" to view system logs, "systemctl reboot" to reboot "systemctl default" or "exit" to boot into default mode.
Press Enter for maintenance
(or press Control-D to continue):"




Please Help Me🙏🙏🙏🙏🥺🥺🥺
 
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mohittomar13

Mohit Tomar
Joined
May 2, 2011
Messages
603
During your last shutdown process the filesystem got corrupted. Linux comes with an advance filesystem which can recover fs from logs in journal. That is what happened. Now, when the fs is recovered you can simply type exit and reboot the system it should start normally. If still it shows problem them plz share a screenshot.
 

AbdulWahab321

Thread Starter
Joined
Jul 23, 2021
Messages
59
During your last shutdown process the filesystem got corrupted. Linux comes with an advance filesystem which can recover fs from logs in journal. That is what happened. Now, when the fs is recovered you can simply type exit and reboot the system it should start normally. If still it shows problem them plz share a screenshot.
Yeah I tried But it doesn't It shows the same
 

AbdulWahab321

Thread Starter
Joined
Jul 23, 2021
Messages
59
During your last shutdown process the filesystem got corrupted. Linux comes with an advance filesystem which can recover fs from logs in journal. That is what happened. Now, when the fs is recovered you can simply type exit and reboot the system it should start normally. If still it shows problem them plz share a screenshot.
And also it doesn't recover it just stop there and It is like this..
 

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mohittomar13

Mohit Tomar
Joined
May 2, 2011
Messages
603
Check if device IDs are changed on your machine. It seems disk uuid are changed and system is not able to load. Ensure /etc/fstab has correct entries for boot.
 

mohittomar13

Mohit Tomar
Joined
May 2, 2011
Messages
603
Type

ls -l /dev/disk/by-uuid

This will show uuids for each of your disks then compare with entries in fstab.
 

mohittomar13

Mohit Tomar
Joined
May 2, 2011
Messages
603
Be careful when you run commands suggested by other users. If you mistype something then that could easily destroy your data. As system is in root mode by default during recovery you need to be extra careful.

Entries in fstab seems correct and your / file system is on /dev/sda2. Running a manual file system check on the partition that contains your linux system should fix the problem.

Run the following command

fsck -y /dev/sda2

After it finishes type exit and reboot your system it should now return to normal.
 
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