NTFS AND HYPER V
The New Technology File System (NTFS) is the standard file structure for the Windows NT operating system. It is used for retrieving and storing files on the hard disk. The NTFS introduced a number of enhancements, including innovative data structures that increased performance, improved metadata, and added expansions like security access control, reliability, disk space utilization, and file system journaling.
The NTFS replaced the OS/2 High-Performance File System and the Windows 95 file allocation table (FAT), which was used in MS-DOS and earlier operating system versions. NTFS is also used with Windows 2000, Windows XP, and Windows Server 2003.NTFS was initially designed for the Intel i860 XR processor released by Microsoft in 1993. Although IBM and Microsoft worked together to create the graphical operating system known as the OS/2, they disagreed on many important issues and they eventually separated. IBM continued to work on the OS/2, while Microsoft started working on Windows NT.
The OS/2 HPFS had many new features that were also used with Windows NT. Both HPFS and NTFS share the same disk partition identification type code (07), which is unusual because there are dozens of codes available. The new reliable features of the NTFS include a fault tolerance system that automatically repairs hard drive errors without error messages. The NTFS also retains detailed transaction records that keep track of hard drive errors. This feature is beneficial in recovering files if the hard drive crashes; it also helps to prevent hard disk failures.
Virtualization is best understood by considering that all systems in your virtual infrastructure are available to any systems who request it and therefore those resources could potentially run out. By using virtualization, the physical characteristics of a host system are now kept hidden from the way in...