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Explaining File Systems: NTFS, exFAT, FAT32, ext4 & More | ext คือ | Mythamthiennhienviet


Explaining File Systems: NTFS, exFAT, FAT32, ext4 & More

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Explaining File Systems: NTFS, exFAT, FAT32, ext4 & More

Explaining File Systems: NTFS, exFAT, FAT32, ext4 & More

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詳細Explaining File Systems: NTFS, exFAT, FAT32, ext4 & More.

NTFS, FAT32, exFAT, ext4 and APFS are just some of the file systems used to organize data on storage drives. This video outlines the differences between these ….

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Explaining File Systems: NTFS, exFAT, FAT32, ext4 & More

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45 thoughts on “Explaining File Systems: NTFS, exFAT, FAT32, ext4 & More | ext คือ | Mythamthiennhienviet”

  1. Worth mentioning the fact that NTFS requires fragmentation.

    Also, on GNU/Linux there is also BTRFS option, which is similar in its functionality to ZFS, but doesn't have weird oracle licensing.

  2. Could you make a video on a very important topic? Where to store all our data in a reliable and long lasting way? Something like nas, sony petasite, etc.

  3. now I know why my 1tera Hdd always convert it self to Raw Partition because it does no support ntfs intead exFat Thanks for this vere infomative video

  4. Christopher, imagine my surprise when after watching your video I checked an important flash drive plugged into my computer and found that it was formatted to "msdos" file system. What does that mean? Mind you, this isn't something I've had around for twenty years. I just bought this drive back in 2019 or maybe even last year. It's a 64 GB Kingston, and based on your video I figured it should be formatted with the exFAT file system. I work primarily in Linux but this drive is for storage.

  5. If I have a 2TB Western digital hard disk, should I format it as exaFAT? Then will it be able to use its WD password protection software on that exFAT system?

  6. Good video. But what about BTRFS ( butterFS )? Garuda Linux uses it, for example. ¨ BTRFS is a modern, Copy-on-Write (CoW) filesystem for Linux, aimed at implementing advanced features while also focusing on fault tolerance, repair, and easy administration. ¨, according to their website.

  7. Nicely done as always.

    Btw I also hit fat32 limit of 4GB file size, it was also some image in DVD era, I was using W98 side by side with XP and I wanted to had access to my drives on both systems(now its possible to R/W ntfs on W98), so I had formated every drive to fat32, and after some time things become biger and biger and that problem came out, I was wondering wtf is going on, trying many times, diffirent programs hahahha
    Finally after many tries I figured it out that was fat32 limit experimentally.

  8. i get better understanding that with ntfs file size limit is 16EB, basically its a FAT64 which a x64 bit of Windows File Allocation System lol
    just like how 32bit vs 64bit handles memory xD

  9. A factor you didn't mention is the R/W speed of different formats. IMHO, exFAT is radically slower to read or write than NTFS, at least on the PC/Macs I have been using. Obviously there could be many factors involved, but exFAT is my first choice for compatibility, but the last for speed with flashmedia.

  10. I have a question, why my exfat format sd memory card is not detected on my smart tv but if it is in ntfs format it is detected but I can't open the files, it says file not supported? Do you have answer to this?

  11. What an awesome channel. Over 35 years in computers and I still learn a lot from watching your videos. Great content, simple explanations, love your pace and voice tone. Cheers.

  12. Exfat deletes everything in Windows, other than media, even if the computer is offline. The best is fat 32. Everything remains on the storage card, but it also depends on the brand of your card. If you store things on hdd, xp is better to make sure nothing will be lost. Optical drives should be the best, but after 10 years disks get old and can be hardly read.

  13. Funny story I was once explaining to someone I know that a thumb drive can be formatted with "NTFS" or "FAT32" and they just gave a weird look…

    …because they were 32 years old at the time…and a bit on the heavier side….

    I just sent them this video and said "see I told you FAT 32 is a thing". ^_^

  14. Not many people realise how obsolete NTFS is. I had never corrupted any files nor i had ever need to defrag ext4 drive on my Linux.
    This is why Windows 10 can be bad sometimes.

  15. Are there any compatibility issues with people from Linux/Mac/windows specific systems sharing files with each other on a shared site (cloud or ftp?)

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