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The mount command takes two arguments: the storage device through which Linux accesses the file system, and the directory in the file structure to which the new file system is attached. The mountpoint is the directory on your main directory tree where you want the files on the storage device attached. The device is a special device file that connects your system to the hardware device. The syntax for the mount command is as follows: # mount device mountpoint As noted in 4, device files are located in the /dev directories and usually have abbreviated names ending with the number of the device. For example, fd0 may refer to the first floppy drive attached to your system. The following example mounts a floppy disk in the first floppy drive device (fd0) to the /mydir mnt/floppy directory. The mountpoint directory needs to be empty. If you already have a file system mounted there, you will receive a message that another file system is already mounted there and that the directory is busy. If you mount a file system to a directory that already has files and subdirectories in it, those will be bypassed, giving you access only to the files in the mounted file system. Unmounting the file system, of course, restores access to the original directory files. # mount /dev/fd0 /mnt/floppy For any partition with an entry in the /etc/fstab file, you can mount the partition using only the mount directory specified in its fstab entry; you needn t enter the device filename. The mount command looks up the entry for the partition in the fstab file using the directory to identify the entry and, in that way, find the device name. For example, to unmount the /dev/hda1 Windows partition in the previous example, the mount command only needs to know the directory it is mounted to in this case, /mnt/windows. # mount /mnt/windows
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If you are unsure as to the type of file system that the floppy disk holds, you can mount it specifying the auto file system type with the -t option. Given the auto file system type, mount attempts to detect the type of file system on the floppy disk automatically. # mount -t auto /dev/fd0 /mnt/floppy
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unmount Command
If you want to replace one mounted file system with another, you must first explicitly unmount the one already mounted. Say you have mounted a floppy disk, and now you want to take it out and put in a new one. You must unmount that floppy disk before you can put in and mount the new one. You unmount a file system with the umount command. The umount command can take as its argument either a device name or the directory where it was mounted. Here is the syntax: # umount device-or-mountpoint The following example unmounts the floppy disk wherever it is mounted: # umount /dev/fd0 Using the example where the device was mounted on the /mydir directory, you could use that directory to unmount the file system: # umount /mydir One important constraint applies to the umount command. You can never unmount a file system in which you are currently working. If you change to a directory within a file system that you then try to unmount, you receive an error message stating that the file system is busy. For example, suppose you mount a CD-ROM on the /mnt/ cdrom directory and then change to the /mnt/ cdrom directory. If you decide to change CD-ROMs, you first have to unmount the current one with the umount command. This will fail because you are currently in the directory in which it is mounted. You have to leave that directory before you can unmount the CD-ROM.
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