We have an Apache server which serves out of a particular directory, and just supplies a listing of files. From this directory, each subdirectory is owned by a certain group of users (at the filesystem level).
I'm working with a large (8TB) EXT4 filesystem in linux. After a power outage, the filesystem wouldn't mount. fsck is taking weeks to complete, but i ran testdisk and i'm able to see my partition and the files and directories of the root. the problem is the directory that contains most of the data on the disk is in a certain folder that when listed in testdisk lists as a directory.
I have mounted a filesystem at a particular directory and I replace a file present in the filesystem.I now unmount the filesystem. Is there any possibility of a unix filesystem accessing the replaced file present in the filesystem?
I think it would really enjoy a guided tour of either just the typical Linux filesystem (which I realize varies from system to system), or a guided tour of the filesystem and common console productivity patterns and everything else!
Imagine you're a newbie to gnu Linux and you're sitting at a console and you type
Then just like the interactive REPL-aided programming tutorials that
drcouzelis wrote:I assume your USB drive is using the FAT32 (DOS) filesystem. This filesystem does not store Linux file permissions.This.If not, what are the original permissions, and what are the permissions of the copied file(s)?
I know, this question is asked a lot of times. Just searched for several hours, but nothing i did worked.
The thing i want to do is setup a little NAS. As a test i took a memory stick to serve as storage. The memory stick is formatted with a fat32 filesystem.
Because fat32 is a windows filesystem it's not compatible with the way of changing permissions the linux way.