newbie filesystem question
Since there are experts here, I though this would be the best place to
ask the question:
As I understand, ext2 and ext3 we preallocate inodes when a filesystem
is being created. It basically writes "zeros" to the volume. (please
correct me if I am wrong)
Once the filesystem is created it creates an inode table which keeps
all the inode information. The inode table changes when there are
changes on the filesystem (I/O).
I was wondering, how come some other filesystems have a dynamic inode
table? Where you can have infinite number of inodes?
Sorry, if this is a dumb question. I am trying to learn some Unix basics.
Ext3-users mailing list
|All times are GMT. The time now is 04:06 PM.|
Content Relevant URLs by vBSEO ©2007, Crawlability, Inc.