Last edited by samighi11 on Wed Dec 04, am, edited 1 time in total. It is also the only part of the SD card that Mac can access easily. I am puzzled as why you are having difficulties.
Lowest common denominator file system. Anything will read and write plain FAT and many of its variants.
grupoavigase.com/includes/302/1097-cuales-son-los.php Don't judge Linux by the Pi I must not tread on too many sacred cows And some folks need to stop being fanboys and see the forest behind the trees. One of the best lines I've seen on this board lately.
Not in Pi land which is all pretty recent. FAT is a bit bit grim, I used to use it to copy customers data from one machine to another, but with Recent Windoze boxes, with symbolic links all over the place, FAT is a real pain, because it doesn't do symbolic links Speed is fine.
No link, but search mu commander to browse files graphically nothing hidden. Believe it or not but they're still building it for PPC!
There's also a fuse filesystem project out there that allows you to mount exfat aka FAT64 volumes in Only If you use cameras or other media that run this new fs, this project might be useful to you. Those who are late do not get fruit cup. So I'm dual booting Tiger and Debian on a Powerbook, and miserly me, I didn't set up an extra sharing partition to transfer files between the two.
I didn't want that extra hard drive space to go mostly to waste, so I just decided not to deal with it. So where does that leave me now? I could SFTP to another computer and then back again. I'm SOL, right? Not so fast. I'm not sure how stable it is and I had no pressing need to experiment.
But feel free to be your own guinea pig! So here's a quick how-to. After you've installed MacFUSE and fuse-ext2, reboot unless you're one of those smartypants who knows you don't have to.
I didn't want to find out if I was wrong, so I wimped out and rebooted. This is already going off on a tangeant.
I'm also being distracted by pianobar running on Tiger more on that later. I'll try to be better. Anyway, once all that's done, fire up Terminal.
I can just create it again as needed, but I don't know why it does this. Then you want to find out the identifier of your Linux partition. So run diskutil list and you should see your Linux partition among the output. The right column gives the identifier, in my case disk0s5.