There are different ways to organize computer data and program files on a disk, called file systems, or sometimes disk formats. While usually a given operating system only uses one main one at a time, it can often access several others. HPS, FAT, FAT32, NTFS and HPFS are some of the common file systems used on personal computers. This category contains utilities to enable one operating system to work with different file systems.
Open Source WindowsNT and Linux file system software. Ntifs.h, Ext2fs_Rec NT Ext2 file system recognizer, SwapFs NT driver to use Linux swap partition, FileDisk is a virtual disk driver for NT that uses files to emulate physical disks.
The DataPlow storage area network (SAN) file system software support multiple platforms and network configurations.
Provides read access to NTFS disks from Windows 95, 98 and Me.
Hierarchical File System is the native volume format used on modern Macintosh computers. Hfsutils is a software package being developed to permit manipulation of HFS volumes from UNIX and other systems.
A distributed hash table network filesystem for Linux that is able to scale on many nodes across the network providing instant routing of objects in a deterministic way.
A collection of utilities to access MS-DOS disks from Unix without mounting them. Supports Win'95 style long file names, OS/2 Xdf disks and 2m disks. With source code.
Tagsistant is a semantic filesystem for Linux/BSD kernels allows file management using tags. Files can be placed in directories which are tags and later retrieved with a query/path like: tag1/AND/tag2/OR/tag1/AND/tag3
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