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ReFS: Performance
Posted by Anton Kolomyeytsev on June 23, 2016
4.75/5 (4)

ReFS (Resilient File System – https://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/windows/desktop/hh848060%28v=vs.85%29.aspx) is a Microsoft file system, which ensures data integrity by means of resiliency to corruption (irrespective of software or hardware failures), increases data availability and scales to large data sets across various workloads. Its data protection feature is represented with the FileIntegrity option, which is responsible for file scanning and repair processes.

ReFS
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ReFS: Overview
Posted by Anton Kolomyeytsev on April 9, 2016
4.6/5 (5)

This is a short overview of Microsoft Resilient File System, or ReFS. It introduces the subject and gives a short insight into its main characteristics and theoretical use. It is a part of a series of posts dedicated to ReFS and is, basically, an introduction to the practical posts. All the experiments that show how ReFS really performs, are also listed in the blog. ReFS seems to be a great replacement for the NTFS and its resilience is most convenient for cases, when data loss is critically unacceptable. The file system cooperates with Microsoft Storage Spaces Direct in order to perform automatic corruption repairs, without any attention of the user.

NTFS and ReFS

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Log-Structured File Systems: Overview
Posted by Anton Kolomyeytsev on October 26, 2015
5/5 (1)

Log-Structured File System is obviously effective, but not for everyone. As the “benefits vs. drawbacks” list shows, Log-Structuring is oriented on virtualization workload with lots of random writes, where it performs like a marvel. It won’t work out as a common file system for everyday tasks. Check out this overview and see what LSFS is all about.

LSFS

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