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My WinRAR archive was damaged. When I tried to extract the files from it, it said "Unexpected end of archive" error message. So I came here for solutions. Now everything is fine. Thanks for your help!
When trying to open a compressed ZIP or RAR archive, a lot of users receive an error message "the archive is either in unknown format or damaged". What causes the error? How to fix it. Now, this article from MiniTool Partition Wizard tells you the answer.
Step 5: Click on the Close button to close the window, and then go to the folder containing the edited archive. It will be named rebuilt.filename.rar or rebuilt.filename.zip.
I have a multipart .rar archive containing a single .tar.gz file inside it (don't ask why, that is just how it was made). I am missing a few of the parts, but do have the first part. I would like to extract as much of the .tar.gz as possible. How can I do that?
Finally, I decided to fool WinRAR into thinking parts 5 and 6 were a different archive and renamed them as "archive.part1.rar" and "archive.part2.rar". I then told WinRAR to extract the new part 1 and even though I got an error message saying it couldn't extract the file that ended at the beginning of the new part 1 (as it was missing some data from the missing part 4), it managed to extract all the other files from the original parts 5 and 6.
I had only the second part of two part rar archive, while unpacking part 2 as expected winrar popped a message saying the first part was missing; I also noticed that the full content of part two had been unpacked in the folder; so without touching winrar's popup message, I copied the unpacked files into another folder and then clicked on close in the winrar's popup message; the unpacked contents were deleted by winrar, but since I had copied them earlier into a different folder, I could use the unpacked content from that different folder.
In Exchange Online organizations or standalone Exchange Online Protection (EOP) organizations without Exchange Online mailboxes, you can inspect email attachments by setting up mail flow rules (also known as transport rules). Mail flow rules allow you to examine email attachments as a part of your messaging security and compliance needs. When you inspect attachments, you can then take action on the messages based on the content or characteristics of the attachments. Here are some attachment-related tasks you can do by using mail flow rules:
You can use the mail flow rule conditions in the following table to examine the content of message attachments. For these conditions, only the first 1 megabyte (MB) of text extracted from an attachment is inspected. The 1-MB limit refers to the extracted text, not the file size of the attachment. For example, a 2-MB file may contain less than 1 MB of text, so all of the text would be inspected.
The following conditions can be used in mail flow rules to inspect different properties of files that are attached to messages. To start using these conditions when inspecting messages, you need to add them to a mail flow rule. For more information about creating or changing rules, see Manage mail flow rules.
Any attachment > file name matches these text patternsAttachmentNameMatchesPatternsThis condition matches messages with attachments whose file name contains the characters you specify.Any attachment's file extension matches Any attachment > file extension includes these wordsAttachmentExtensionMatchesWordsThis condition matches messages with attachments whose file name extension matches what you specify.Any attachment is greater than or equal to Any attachment > size is greater than or equal toAttachmentSizeOverThis condition matches messages with attachments when those attachments are greater than or equal to the size you specify. Note: This condition refers to the sizes of individual attachments, not the cumulative size. For example, if you set a rule to reject any attachment that is 10 MB or greater, a single attachmen