thankl all :O and dont mind spelling i dont use back space its james lol
Okay, I'm going to try to say this as nicely as possible- I have no clue how you could believe this was even remotely legible English. I have at present, out of a sense of morbid curiousity, spent several minutes trying to read it.
If you want help, you need to communicate your problem. To do that, we need to be able to understand what you are writing. That said, I think I know what you are asking, and I will try to help. But please, take a little bit more time in the future.
ok first let me tell u what i have i have red hat 9 and windows xp dual boot . now for some of u that i red in here dont no mutch about fat32 or ntsf like some of u think that wondows 95-me is faat and that xp is ntsf well your wrong fat and ntsf are 2 difrent tipe of partition like hummz il try to explain lets say that fat32 id compatible with all version windows 3.11-xp and linux etc now ntfs was developed for NETWORKS machine because its more stable so some dumb fucks working at call centers would not fsck it up lol the . what im tring to say is that you can install fat32 on xp its real easy xp dosent= to ntsf . that my point now my question is that i have linux 9 and xp, i have 3 part
the extented dos fat32 part
in that extented i have linux on one and my
now i cant see my d: in linux i think that i have to mount something from what i red they all tell me its possible but they dont say HOW and it iratates me well that all hope somehone can help me i just want to get acess to my mp3 on my d: form linux so i can listen to my music and wont have to copy them 2 thimes .
First off, I use FAT32 on my WinXP portion (I dual-boot WinXP and Debian). I think you seem worried you'll be judged for that. Anyone who would do that needs a hobby.
It appears that you have two physical drives. The first contains Windows and Linux, the second is just for data.
If that is correct, then your first hard drive is most likely called hda
in Linux. You can go to a console and type df -h
. That will show you which drives are mounted, and how much free space they have.
Your second physical hard drive would be referred to as hdb
. To mount it, you could, for example, issue the command mount /dev/hdb1
This would mount the second harddrive to your system, which I believe is what your question was regarding.