|NTFSUSERMAP(8)||System Manager's Manual||NTFSUSERMAP(8)|
Where windows-system-device is the device containing the Windows system whose users are to be mapped to current Linux system.
And other-ntfs-device is another device containing files which are to be accessed both by the Windows mentioned above and current Linux system.
the ntfsusermap command must be started as root, and the designated devices must not be mounted.
Typing ntfsusermap with no args will display a summary of command arguments.
It relies on existing files which were created on Windows, trying to locate significant files and asking which Linux user or group should own them. When a Linux owner or group is requested, the reply may be :
- the uid or gid (numeric or symbolic) of Linux owner or group of the file.
The mappings for standard Windows users, such as "Administrator" or "All Users" are defined implicitly. As a consequence a user mapping should never be defined as Linux root.
When there are no more significant files, ntfsusermap create the mapping file into the file UserMapping in the current directory. This file has to be moved to the hidden directory .NTFS-3G in the root of all the NTFS file systems to be shared between Windows and Linux. This requires the file system to be mounted, but the created file will not be taken into account if not present at mount time, which means the file system has to be unmounted and mounted again for the new mapping file to be taken into account.
A detailed example, with screen displays is available on http://jp-andre.pagesperso-orange.fr/ntfsusermap.html
|February 2016||ntfsusermap 1.2.0|