DOS commands that are loaded when the operating system is loaded and are available as long as you can access a command prompt. (i.e. DIR, CD, MD, RD, Copy, Move, Del)
DOS commands that are not part of the boot-up system and must be accessed using a path statement within Windows. (i.d. Format, Fdisk, Diskcopy, Edit, Scandisk, CHKDSK)
This DOS command will allow you to copy a file from one location to another location
This DOS command allows you to relocate a file from one drive or directory to another.
When a path does not include the drive or directory, it is considered this type of path.
( i.e. COPY C:\windows\zapotec.bmp tcc )
When a path contains the exact address, including drive and directory for both the source and the destination.
( i.e. COPY C:\windows\zapotec.bmp E:\tcc )
This DOS command will allow you to make an exact duplicate of a floppy disk.
A more advanced copy command.
Copies hidden and system files
Copies sub-directories (not empty ones)
Copies empty sub-directories
Help command switch
This DOS command erases or wipes a disk of its contents completely. VERY DANGEROUS!
MASTER BOOT RECORD
Concentric circles around a disk.
Divisions within tracks where data is written to.
Keeps track of where files and directories are located.
The smallest unit of disk space that stores data and information. (When a floppy disk is formatted, it is divided into these.)
Sector size (On a HD disk), A single sector can contain at most _____ ____ of data.
The number of files which can occupy a cluster.
More than one cluster.
Unused space when a file is less than the cluster size.
When the adjacent cluster is already occupied, and the system finds another cluster to store the other parts of the chain, this is called _____________.
An "internal name" which can be seen with the DIR command but is not seen in Windows Explorer.
The volume label can be up to ____ characters and may contain spaces.