RIM has licensed the exFAT file system from Microsoft. This will enable BlackBerry devices to handle files larger than 4GB.
exFAT (Extended File Allocation Table) was designed by Microsoft specifically for flash drives, including memory sticks and SD cards. It offers compatibility between flash drives and the file systems found on Windows and OSX.
My friend was having problems with a USB flash drive, and I suggested he do a low-level format. Then it occurred to me that I don't even know how to do that in Linux. So... how can I low-level format flash memory in Linux?
The flashdrive was corrupted or something. I couldnt access it at all. So, I decided to reformat it.
I used gparted and tried to format it to fat16 without any success. Then tried fat32 without success. NTFS doesnt work either. So, I format it to ext4 file format. Now the permissions for flash disk is root.
When I copied files and folders to my flash what happend:
The folder is duplicated , the file and folder in folder is hidden, create virtual symbolic files, change content text file, change text file to binary file, change in mbr section, change attribute file, change every thing...
what i did:
format flash with HP USB TOOLS.
Use low level format.
Proprietary giant is licensing open source to its partners. What is going on? Over the past few weeks Microsoft has been licensing Linux to a number of its partners, most notably Amazon. Although the idea of Microsoft, a company steeped in proprietary software, licensing open source software is ludi ...
I've got a Citrix XenApp 6.5 Farm running on Win 2008 R2 Servers. I purchased 300 Device RDP/Remote App Licenses for ~200 users. We went with Device licenses, because most of the end users use the same machines.
After 1 month of operating, we started to run out of licenses. It turns out the licensing service is consuming multiple licenses for the same machine.
Google on Thursday announced WebM, a royalty-free media file format for online video. With WebM, Google has thrown the gauntlet to H.264, the codec backed by rivals Apple and Microsoft, among others. Buried within the new format's FAQ was news about another Google project: Android.