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fs (5)
  • fs (1) ( Solaris man: Команды и прикладные программы пользовательского уровня )
  • fs (4) ( Solaris man: Специальные файлы /dev/* )
  • fs (5) ( FreeBSD man: Форматы файлов )
  • fs (5) ( Русские man: Форматы файлов )
  • >> fs (5) ( Linux man: Форматы файлов )
  • Ключ fs обнаружен в базе ключевых слов.
  •  

    NAME

    filesystems - Linux file-system types: minix, ext, ext2, ext3, Reiserfs,
    XFS, JFS, xia, msdos,
    umsdos, vfat, proc, nfs, iso9660, hpfs, sysv, smb, ncpfs
     
    

    DESCRIPTION

    When, as is customary, the proc file system is mounted on /proc, you can find in the file /proc/filesystems which file systems your kernel currently supports. If you need a currently unsupported one, insert the corresponding module or recompile the kernel.

    In order to use a file system, you have to mount it; see mount(8).

    Below a short description of a few of the available file systems.

    minix
    is the file system used in the Minix operating system, the first to run under Linux. It has a number of shortcomings: a 64MB partition size limit, short filenames, a single timestamp, etc. It remains useful for floppies and RAM disks.
    ext
    is an elaborate extension of the minix file system. It has been completely superseded by the second version of the extended file system (ext2) and has been removed from the kernel (in 2.1.21).
    ext2
    is the high performance disk file system used by Linux for fixed disks as well as removable media. The second extended file system was designed as an extension of the extended file system (ext). ext2 offers the best performance (in terms of speed and CPU usage) of the file systems supported under Linux.
    ext3
    is a journaling version of the ext2 file system. It is easy to switch back and forth between ext2 and ext3.
    Reiserfs
    is a journaling file system, designed by Hans Reiser, that was integrated into Linux in kernel 2.4.1.
    XFS
    is a journaling file system, developed by SGI, that was integrated into Linux in kernel 2.4.20.
    JFS
    is a journaling file system, developed by IBM, that was integrated into Linux in kernel 2.4.24.
    xiafs
    was designed and implemented to be a stable, safe file system by extending the Minix file system code. It provides the basic most requested features without undue complexity. The xia file system is no longer actively developed or maintained. It was removed from the kernel in 2.1.21.
    msdos
    is the file system used by DOS, Windows, and some OS/2 computers. msdos filenames can be no longer than 8 characters, followed by an optional period and 3 character extension.
    umsdos
    is an extended DOS file system used by Linux. It adds capability for long filenames, UID/GID, POSIX permissions, and special files (devices, named pipes, etc.) under the DOS file system, without sacrificing compatibility with DOS.
    vfat
    is an extended DOS file system used by Microsoft Windows95 and Windows NT. VFAT adds the capability to use long filenames under the MSDOS file system.
    proc
    is a pseudo file system which is used as an interface to kernel data structures rather than reading and interpreting /dev/kmem. In particular, its files do not take disk space. See proc(5).
    iso9660
    is a CD-ROM file system type conforming to the ISO 9660 standard.
    High Sierra
    Linux supports High Sierra, the precursor to the ISO 9660 standard for CD-ROM file systems. It is automatically recognized within the iso9660 file-system support under Linux.
    Rock Ridge
    Linux also supports the System Use Sharing Protocol records specified by the Rock Ridge Interchange Protocol. They are used to further describe the files in the iso9660 file system to a Unix host, and provide information such as long filenames, UID/GID, POSIX permissions, and devices. It is automatically recognized within the iso9660 file-system support under Linux.
    hpfs
    is the High Performance Filesystem, used in OS/2. This file system is read-only under Linux due to the lack of available documentation.
    sysv
    is an implementation of the SystemV/Coherent file system for Linux. It implements all of Xenix FS, SystemV/386 FS, and Coherent FS.
    nfs
    is the network file system used to access disks located on remote computers.
    smb
    is a network file system that supports the SMB protocol, used by Windows for Workgroups, Windows NT, and Lan Manager.

    To use smb fs, you need a special mount program, which can be found in the ksmbfs package, found at ftp://sunsite.unc.edu/pub/Linux/system/Filesystems/smbfs.

    ncpfs
    is a network file system that supports the NCP protocol, used by Novell NetWare.

    To use ncpfs, you need special programs, which can be found at ftp://linux01.gwdg.de/pub/ncpfs.

     

    SEE ALSO

    proc(5), fsck(8), mkfs(8), mount(8)  

    COLOPHON

    This page is part of release 3.14 of the Linux man-pages project. A description of the project, and information about reporting bugs, can be found at http://www.kernel.org/doc/man-pages/.


     

    Index

    NAME
    DESCRIPTION
    SEE ALSO
    COLOPHON


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