tgw wrote:dodecahedron why are you wasting space and time by posting?
being rude would get you nowhere. I wanted to enter this discussion but I lost my appetite.
yeah, sad isn't it?
they guy comes asking questions and looking for help, but is rude when someone else asks something
dodecahedron wrote:as for windows - i am no expert, but i believe that the Joliet filesystem is a filesystem developed for CDs, and it is not the "native" filesystem of the Windows operating system.
hence, it is quite possible to have files in Windows with names of more than 64 characters. and also more than 8 directories deep.
tgw wrote:Joliet native to Windows: Hard drives aren't the only storage devices for which an os uses a filesystem. Given that you refer to Joliet as a CD filesystem, it would seem that you should understand this, but apparently not.
well, like i said i'm no expert.
i blieve that Joliet is a CD
filesystem. i could be wrong. if that's the case just say so instead of being offensive.
tgw wrote:However, how about other os? Anyone have any experience with doing this under linux, bsd, sunos, macos, etc?
dodecahedron wrote:from my little experience using cdrecord+mkisofs under Linux, i remember using both the -J and -R flags (if i remember them right) so that the iso file/burned CD will contain both the Joliet and the Rock Ridge filesystems, and thus be readable both under windows and linux.
tgw wrote:Rock Ridge: I'm looking for information on Joliet, not Rock Ridge.
considering your first question, and considering the fact that cdrecord is available under the Windows OS too, i think my comment is not altoghether out of place.
next time you come visiting here, try to be a little more friendly