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When you copy or move a file or folder from an NTFS drive to a FAT32 drive The moved or copied folder or file in the new destination loses all permission settings, because the FAT32 file system is incapable of storing these details.
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Armed with this understanding, you can change permission settings as needed to regain access. More importantly, you can avoid surprises by anticipating how permissions will be changed, depending on whether you move or copy a file.
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Windows experts often change display options for Windows Explorer so that it shows super hidden files files with both the system and hidden attributes. (You make this setting in Folder Options. On the View tab, clear Hide Protected Operating System Files [Recommended].) Those who do so invariably discover the profile folders from
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Windows XP, including Documents And Settings, My Pictures, Application Data, and so on. But then they re surprised to find that double-clicking one of these folders (or other similar items) results in an access denied error message. Similarly, trying to work with any of the files contained within these folders or their subfolders produces the same error. (You can reach those files and subfolders by typing the path name at a command prompt, for example. This is true even if the protected folders are not displayed in Windows Vista.) Using an administrator account makes no difference; all users are blocked from these folders. In fact, these items are not folders at all; they are junctions or symbolic links that point to their Windows Vista corollary folders. (For example, the Documents And Settings folder is merely a pointer to the Users folder.) These junction points are in place to provide compatibility for older applications for Windows. As part of their implementation, the Everyone group has a Deny ACE for List Folder / Read Data.
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Because the access-denied message is reminiscent of the messages displayed by User Account Control (UAC), you might think that UAC is causing the access problem . In fact, this is entirely an NTFS permissions issue, and has nothing to do with UAC . (Don t believe it You can confirm it by turning off UAC; you still won t have access to these folders .)
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The solution is simple: do not use these folders for navigation! Aside from application compatibility, they offer nothing that the new folder names do not. Don t delete the folders, and don t remove the Deny permission, as that can have other unintended consequences. To work on the files and folders that appear to be in these folders, instead follow the path of nonhidden folders to find the same files and subfolders. Honestly, the best solution is to hide the protected operating system files, and forget that you ever found these folders.
Other Permissions Problems
You might not be able to access files if you created them in an earlier version of Windows. This is especially likely if you used the Make This Folder Private in Windows XP, or if you ve set up a dual-boot system that has a Windows XP partition and a Windows Vista partition. Each Windows installation keeps its own security database, and user accounts created in one Windows installation aren t recognized in the other, even if the user name and password are identical. You can resolve the problem by taking ownership of the file and then adding permission entries for the users who need access. If you plan to continue using the file in the other Windows installation, don t remove the entries that show a security identifier (SID) instead of a user name. Those SIDs represent user accounts in the other Windows installation.
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