I just went and read that too - "links per inode" would include both
directories or files or a mix of both. I checked the filesystem code
for this, the ext3 inode is limited by a 16bit "links_count". Under
linux (UNIX) a directory simply contains a list of names and their
inodes (a "link") - there is no difference at that level between a
"file" and a "sub-directory".
So, yes, that applies to files, too.
Alex, can that number of db files be reached (likely, not probable,
On Sun, Aug 16, 2009 at 7:11 PM, Henrik Sarvell <hsarv...@gmail.com> wrote:
> Works, but I can't pretend to understand how the folder and file naming wor=
> I just checked the ext3 limits on wikipedia, apparently it can't
> handle more than roughly 32000 sub folders inside a folder, it's
> unclear whether that applies to files too or not.
> Anyway, how does it work, could this level be reached or is there a
> stopper somewhere?
> On Sun, Aug 16, 2009 at 7:17 AM, Alexander Burger<a...@software-lab.de> wrot=
> > Sorry to all. My mistake! I did not look closely enough :-(
> > The two operations must be in opposite order, first the 'put>' and then
> > the 'out'. Otherwise the blob file might not exist yet.
> > So the correct procdeure is:
> > =A0 (put!> Article 'body T)
> > =A0 (out (blob Article 'body)
> > =A0 =A0 =A0(prinl "a really long text") )
> > Cheers,
> > - Alex
> > --
> > UNSUBSCRIBE: mailto:picol...@software-lab.de?subject=3dunsubscribe
> UNSUBSCRIBE: mailto:picol...@software-lab.de?subject=unsubscribe