Wednesday, 3 May 2017

How to work with Linux partitions from Windows


Do you have Windows and Linux dual-boot? If you do  then you are probably familiar with the different file systems because both systems used exploitation and the difficulty of transferring files between. While most Linux (modern systems) can read and write to Windows file systems (NTFS and FAT / FAT32),

 Windows can not read or write to Linux filesystems (ext2 and ext3). Of course, if you need to access your files from two exploitation systems. You could save quite a readable Windows partition.


But even when tries to do this, I thought there would quite  time to file time I quickly saved me on the desk and forgot to transfer.

Whatever the reason, there is a time when you might need the files on your Linux file system,But  do not want to take time to reboot into Linux. Just to get the file.


So how you can access and work on Linux partitions in Windows


 Ext2 IFS solves this problem.

 Simply create their own Explorer-like interface to work with Linux partitions, this program perfectly your Linux drives, making them behave like any type of native Windows file system that any program can to access. It adds an additional driver for mounting ext2 file systems (Ext3, and because it is backward compatible, although quite will not take advantage of Ext3 journaling capability).


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