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Fatx Format Tool

FATXplorer has had formatting tools for years, but they are Xbox 360-exclusive. Support for Original Xbox hard-drives and memory units is now available. There is a wide range of formatting options for Original Xbox hard-drives depending on the BIOS installed on the console, and a lot of effort has gone into covering every scenario. Xbox 360 formatting options have also been enhanced with new features, and common annoyances have been addressed.

Fatx Format Tool

The blue button is a translate button that will let you translate the information to any other language (opens Google Translate in your browser). This is important information, so this was added to help with accessibility.

A preview of new USB formatting possibilities was recently shared here. Beta 14 does not support formatting extra large USBs. Support will come in a future beta, assuming all goes well with further development and testing of the patch.

FATXplorer is still unable to lock and unlock OG Xbox HDDs. If you format an OG Xbox HDD and your console requires the HDD to be locked, you will need to lock it using your tool of choice. This is unlikely to change, but alternative options are being investigated.

In Disk Utility, you can format an external disk that you can use with both a Microsoft Windows-based computer and a Mac. For example, you might want to do this if you use a flash drive to store data files you need to use on your Mac at home and when using a Windows-based computer at school or the public library.

This article will walk you through softmodding your Xbox via the game save exploit, and installing your dashboard and initial apps through Rocky5's Xbox Softmodding Tool, which replaces Softmod Installer Deluxe (SID) as the tool of choice.

Plug in your memory unit, or the flash drive into the USB adapter and then plug the USB adapter into the Xbox. On the dashboard, select "MEMORY." You should receive a message saying that the memory unit was erased, meaning it was formatted. If not, select the memory unit, Press A, then select Erase and accept the prompt.

Alternatively, you can format your flash drive using USB FATX Formatter v1.3.2. To do so, insert your flash drive into your Windows PC. Right click on it and select "Format." Uncheck the "Quick Format" button and then click "Start." As soon as you see the green progress bar appear, remove your flash drive. If you did this correctly, your flash drive will now be corrupted. Now reinsert your flash drive and Windows should prompt you to format it. Select "Cancel." Right click on the USB FATX Formatter v1.3.2.exe file and select "Run as administrator." In the "USB Device" box, select your flash drive, then click on the "Format USB" button and select "Yes" in the following pop-up. You should then get a message confirming a successful format. You can now close USB FATX Formatter (there's a chance that it may still be open in the taskbar even after closing the program, so make sure to check and close it if it's still there). Now open USB FATX Formatter again by right clicking on the .exe and selecting "Run as administrator." Select your flash drive again in the "USB Device" box, then click on the "Quick Format USB" button. Click "Yes" on the following pop-up and then you should get a message confirming a successful format. Your flash drive should now be ready for use with Xplorer360 and with your Xbox (if it is compatible with the Xbox).

FATXplorer is a Windows-based PC utility that allows users to format, read, and write a hard drive. Its main use is to construct new hard drives for use in a modified Xbox. Version 3.0 of FATXplorer is the first version to support the original Xbox, with previous versions only supporting the Xbox 360.

USB Disc Storage Format Tool is a convenient program for formatting and checking your discs for errors. It features an intuitive UI that is easy to use. To perform a format or to check your disc, simply select your attached device from the drop-down menu in the main window, define its file system and select the operation to perform. This utility supports four types of file systems: NTFS, FAT, FAT 32 and EXFAT and allows the creation of FAT32 volume larger than 32GB, which is not possible through the default utility that comes by default on Windows.

USB flash drives hold everything from personal and medical information to music and pictures and even secure data, with the added advantage of being small and rugged enough for keychain duty.USB Disk Storage Format Tool utility allows you to quickly and thoroughly format virtually any USB flash drive with your choice of FAT, FAT32, exFAT, or NTFS partition types.

Quick format and safe format.Erase all data and delete space on flash drives that cannot be removed in the traditional way.Remove any tracks of malicious software that may have infected it. Correct partition errors if any. Create volume label for USB disk drives. Scan drive for errors before formatting.Create a FAT32 volume larger than 32 GB.Tested with thousands of flash drives (Compact Flash, CF Card II, Memory Stick Duo Pro, SDHC, SDXC, Thumb Drive, Pen Drive) of the following brands, SanDisk, Kingston, Transcend, Corsair, HP, Sony, Lexar, Imation, Toshiba, PNY, ADATA, Verbatim, LaCie, Panda, Seatech, SDKSK9, Silicon Power, IronKey, and HDE.

FAT is still used in drives expected to be used by multiple operating systems, such as in shared Windows, Linux and DOS environments. Microsoft Windows additionally comes with a pre-installed tool to convert a FAT file system into NTFS directly without the need to rewrite all files, though this cannot be reversed easily.[11] The FAT file system is used in removable media such as floppy disks, super-floppies, memory and flash memory cards or USB flash drives. FAT is supported by portable devices such as PDAs, digital cameras, camcorders, media players, and mobile phones.[3]

The file system uses an index table stored on the device to identify chains of data storage areas associated with a file, the File Allocation Table (FAT). The FAT is statically allocated at the time of formatting. The table is a linked list of entries for each cluster, a contiguous area of disk storage. Each entry contains either the number of the next cluster in the file, or else a marker indicating the end of the file, unused disk space, or special reserved areas of the disk. The root directory of the disk contains the number of the first cluster of each file in that directory. The operating system can then traverse the FAT, looking up the cluster number of each successive part of the disk file as a cluster chain until the end of the file is reached. Sub-directories are implemented as special files containing the directory entries of their respective files.

Originally designed as an 8-bit file system, the maximum number of clusters must increase as disk drive capacity increases, and so the number of bits used to identify each cluster has grown. The successive major variants of the FAT format are named after the number of table element bits: 12 (FAT12), 16 (FAT16), and 32 (FAT32).

Between April and August 1980, while borrowing the FAT concept for SCP's own 8086 operating system QDOS 0.10,[17] Tim Paterson extended the table elements to 12 bits,[19] reduced the number of FATs to two, redefined the semantics of some of the reserved cluster values, and modified the disk layout, so that the root directory was now located between the FAT and the data area for his implementation of FAT12. Paterson also increased the nine-character (6.3) filename[13][14] length limit to eleven characters to support CP/M-style 8.3 filenames and File Control Blocks. The format used in Microsoft Standalone Disk BASIC's 8-bit file system precursor was not supported by QDOS. By August 1980, QDOS had been renamed 86-DOS.[20] Starting with 86-DOS 0.42, the size and layout of directory entries was changed from 16 bytes to 32 bytes[21] in order to add a file date stamp[21] and increase the theoretical file size limit beyond the previous limit of 16 MB.[21]86-DOS 1.00 became available in early 1981. Later in 1981, 86-DOS evolved into Microsoft's MS-DOS and IBM PC DOS.[15][19][22]The capability to read previously formatted volumes with 16-byte directory entries[21] was dropped with MS-DOS 1.20.

All the control structures fit inside the first track, to avoid head movement during read and write operations. Any bad sector in the control structures area would make the disk unusable. The DOS formatting tool rejected such disks completely. Bad sectors were allowed only in the file data area. Clusters containing bad sectors were marked unusable with the reserved value 0xFF7 in the FAT.

While 86-DOS supported three disk formats (250.25 KB, 616 KB and 1232 KB ,with FAT IDs 0xFF and 0xFE) on 8-inch (200 mm) floppy drives, IBM PC DOS 1.0, released with the original IBM Personal Computer in 1981, supported only an 8-sector floppy format with a formatted capacity of 160 KB (FAT ID 0xFE) for single-sided 5.25-inch floppy drives, and PC DOS 1.1 added support for a double-sided format with 320 KB (FAT ID 0xFF). PC DOS 2.0 introduced support for 9-sector floppy formats with 180 KB (FAT ID 0xFC) and 360 KB (FAT ID 0xFD).

In 1984, IBM released the PC AT, which required PC DOS 3.0 to access its 20 MB hard disk. [26][27] Microsoft introduced MS-DOS 3.0 in parallel. Cluster addresses were increased to 16-bit, allowing for up to 65,526 clusters per volume. However, the maximum possible number of sectors and the maximum partition size of 32 MB did not change. Although cluster addresses were 16 bits, this format was not what today is commonly understood as FAT16.A partition type 0x04 indicates this form of FAT16 with less than 65,536 sectors (less than 32 MB for sector size 512). The benefit of FAT16 was the use of smaller clusters, making disk usage more efficient, particularly for large numbers of files only a few hundred bytes in size. 350c69d7ab


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