This is a quick reference to the Linux file system.
The common file systems used on new Linux installations are:
Ext4 taea ki te holomui, me te whakawhānui i ngā pukapuka, Tena ia anake taea XFS ki te whakawhānui i ngā pukapuka.
E rua ext4 me xfs e journalling pūnaha kōnae i te tikanga ina tuhituhi / te tiaki i ngā kōnae ki te kōpae, the file system will save somewhere else temporarily until the full file has been successfully saved. It makes a log of the status of the write and will complete save operations by checking the log. This approach cuts down on corrupted files.
Muku ko Kōnae Whakatika
Linux e āhei ki te muku, ka whakatika kōnae tuwhera. This is done by still linking the files to the OS even if it deleted. You can also move files whilst being partially downloaded or delete programs that are currently running without crashing.
Hangaia e ngā pūnaha kōnae Linux ki te whakaiti wehewehenga i te haapa'oraa i rawaka takiwa ki waenganui o ngā kōnae i runga i te kōpae mārō. This allows files to grow and still be written to the same location on the hard disk. Overtime though the file system can become fragmented where tools are provided for de-fragmentation.