1. Supports NTFS partitions
If your Windows partition is formatted with NTFS, you can do this by compiling the kernel in order to enable Linux to support NTFS, but the easiest way is to install the NTFS-enabled RPM package.
Right-click and select here to open the terminal in the shortcut menu. Enter UNAME-A in the terminal to view the kernel version, download the corresponding kernel rpm, my rh9 is kernel-ntfs-2.4.20-8.i686.rpm. Enter in the terminal
Can. (RPM is the command to install the RPM package, parameter I is to display the information about the software package, V to show the command to execute the process, h for the package installation when the mark is listed)
2. Mount Windows partition
In the partitioning representation of Linux, HDD for HD, first hard drive for HDA, second for HDB. A hard drive can be divided into four primary partitions, DOS primary partitions, DOS extended partitions, Linux root partitions and Linux swap partitions are primary partitions, and 4 primary partitions are represented by numbers. If it's the first hard drive, Hda1,hda2,hda3 and hda4. You can also divide logical partitions on the extended partition, and the labels are sorted from 5 to the next. In Windows C disk is a DOS primary partition, is the hda1,d disk is generally the first logical partition on the DOS extended partition, is the HDA5, E is hda6,f for HDA7 and so on. Under Linux, you can mount a Windows partition to a folder (this folder is called a mount point), and then you can access Windows partitions through this folder, just like a shortcut.
If C disk is mounted
First create a new directory in the/mnt/directory Winc
In the terminal input
Mount-t Vfat/dev/hda1/mnt/winc-o codepage=936 iocharset=936
(Where-T is the specified device file system, VFAT represents the Windows FAT16 and FAT32 file system format,-o specifies options for loading the file system, and option codepage=936 iocharset= 936 is to enable Linux to properly display the Mount partition in Chinese)
If you want to automatically load Windows partitions every time you turn on, you can modify the Fstab file under/etc/, in the form
/dev/hda1/mnt/winc VFAT defaults,codepage=936,iocharset=cp936
Restart after saving.
My fstab content is as follows
label=//ext3 Defaults 1 1
None/dev/pts devpts gid=5,mode=620 0 0
NONE/PROC proc Defaults 0 0
NONE/DEV/SHM TMPFS Defaults 0 0
/DEV/HDB2 Swap Defaults 0 0
/dev/cdrom/mnt/cdrom udf,iso9660 Noauto,owner,kudzu,ro 0 0
/dev/fd0/mnt/floppy Auto Noauto,owner,kudzu 0 0
/dev/sda1/mnt/usb vfat noauto 0 0
/dev/hda1/mnt/winc NTFS defaults 0 0
/dev/hda5/mnt/wind vfat defaults,codepage=936,iocharset=cp936 0 0
/dev/hda6/mnt/wine vfat defaults,codepage=936,iocharset=cp936 0 0
/dev/hda7/mnt/winf NTFS defaults 0 0
Also, use the mount-t iso9660-o loop name. ISO mount points can be used directly with ISO files, while 8 requires virtual optical drives like Windows.
3. Mount U Disk
Under the Linux u disk is as a SCSI device, Mount U disk before the first confirm U disk device name, in the terminal input Dmesg|more view, my is sda1
Set up mount point/mnt/usb
Mount, or by adding in the Fstab
/dev/sda1/mnt/usb VFAT Defaults 0 0
Boot automatically mount, but with defaults parameters, if the boot when the U disk did not plug in, it will be an error.
So I was in fstab to add/dev/sda1/mnt/usb vfat noauto 0 0, and then on the desktop to create a new hard disk device link, in the link properties of the Device tab select the device for/DEV/SDA1 (/MNT/USB) semi-automatic mount. When you want to use a U disk, Just click on the link to do it.