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That indicates an alternate file access control method applies, such as ACLs or from SELinux.
A quick DDG search found multiple references to this:
From info coreutils 'ls invocation'...
Following the file mode bits is a single character that specifies
whether an alternate access method such as an access control list
applies to the file. When the character following the file mode
bits is a space, there is no alternate access method. When it is
a printing character, then there is such a method.
GNU `ls' uses a `.' character to indicate a file with an SELinux
security context, but no other alternate access method.
A file with any other combination of alternate access methods is
marked with a `+' character.
In fact, I'm trying to share a NTFS Harddisk in an Ubuntu environment...and I find some problems with the rights...
Might be, working on the ACL acces will help me solving my sharing problems ( sharing NTFS disk an a Linux Ubuntu environment )
thks for the tips
Also, was that from a manually issued mount command? If so, you need to give the mount command just one non-flag argument, either the device or the mount point. That will make the command look at /etc/fstab for the other argument, and it will pick up the options too. If you give both the device and the mount point, /etc/fstab is not consulted at all and you get the kernel's default mount options.