Banana wrote:Hehe, being counter-intuitive is a feature of S1 players.
Banana wrote:For the memory: 99% chances your player was hacked. The hack consist exactly too fool the OS (Windows) to think the player is 4GB while in reality it only has 2GB (or much less, you were lucky, others have much more spectacular drop).
Banana wrote:When doing certain actions you remove the hack and make the real capacity appear. Switching to "multi-drive" was not a mistake by the way. With hacked memory your player would likely have died quite soon.
I hope the S1MP3 guys make some headway soon on their replacement. I cannot imagine why anyone would have written a piece of software so DREADFUL as the version in my player.
No way! Is this a reasonably typical feature of these Nano ripoffs?
Does this explain the corruption I was seeing in my directory listing? Was Windows trying to write to a chunk of "disk" that wasn't even there?
Banana wrote:Well, it seems that the firmware files gets moved on the memory chip from time to time. Now, if they are written to a place that does not exist (the firmware files get moved to the end of the 4GB when you have 2GB in reality for example), the firmware files get lost and your player will not start up any more.
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