when I use this command, show this message:
[QUOTE=Virchanza;117207]All files get stored within a file system. Here's a few well-known kinds of filesystem:
FAT16, FAT32, ext2, ext3, NTFS, CDFS
The Microsoft Windows line of operating systems typically uses the NTFS file system, whereas Linux tends to use ext2 (or its successor, ext3).
Linux comes with a built-in facility for accessing the NTFS file system.
On Linux, there's the concept of "mounting" a file system. Each file system has a name, something like "/dev/sda0". Here's how you mount an NTFS file system:
mount -t ntfs-3g /dev/sda0 /mnt/sda0
"Failed to access '/dev/sda0': No such file or directory"
I looked at "/dev" directory and instead of this, I use this command:
mount -t ntfs-3g /dev/sda1 /mnt/sda0
but show this is message:
NTFS signature is missing.
Tried to free NULL inode pointer (0x805330c)
Tried to free NULL attribute pointer (0x8053364)
Tried to free NULL inode pointer (0x8053360)
Tried to free NULL attribute pointer (0x8053378)
Tried to free NULL attribute pointer (0x8053374)
Tried to free NULL inode pointer (0x8053370)
Tried to free NULL attribute pointer (0x805338c)
Tried to free NULL inode pointer (0x8053388)
Failed to startup volume: Invalid argument
Failed to mount '/dev/sda1': Invalid argument
The device '/dev/sda1' doesn't have a valid NTFS.
Maybe you selected the wrong device? Or the whole disk instead of a
partition (e.g. /dev/hda, not /dev/hda1)? Or the other way around?
MS Windows can't access ext2 or ext3 filesystems by itself, so you have to install a little program on MS Windows to let you access your Linux file system.
Here's a good guide:
I use Back|track and this is run on VMware. so tools that introduced in this link, did not solve my problem.
thank you about your attention.