Earlier when i was using Windows, i made three partition by dividing 1TB HDD.
1st Partition for C Drive(System)
2nd Partition for Personal Stuff
3rd Partition for Work Stuff
So on Linux i made the exact three partition while installation.
1st Partition as Root ( I won’t touch this partition at all)
I need help on this two partitions :-
2nd Partition as /Home (Here i can’t create a folder on entire partition expect /User Folder)
3rd Partition as default (Here i can’t a create a folder on entire partition)
Am i doing something wrong here? Please help me to setup like Windows Partition on Linux.
You’re not supposed to. GNU/Linux is not Microsoft Windows, which was originally designed as a graphical user interface for a single-tasking, single-user operating system ─ i.e. MS-DOS.
GNU/Linux is a UNIX-family operating system, and UNIX was designed as a multiuser platform from the ground up. UNIX also doesn’t use the concept of drives. Instead, all storage is mounted to directories, and every file and directory has an owner, a group, and separate permissions for the owner, for the group and “for everyone else”.
Furthermore, the type of filesystem also matters, because the DOS and Windows filesystems do not support POSIX ownership and permissions, which means that these attributes must be emulated when the filesystem is mounted.
I have written a very elaborate tutorial on all of this, which you can find at the link below. It’s a very long read, but it goes into depth on the whole matter.
Everything is on the same partition, but restricted by subvolumes. Then you don’t have to worry about re-partitioning anymore. Need a new partition? Just create a new subvolume…
The wiki page is still in progress, but should have some useful information: Btrfs - Manjaro
/home (uppercase and lowercase matter → /home is not /Home) is only for useraccounts and the data and configs which contain the accounts. Not for “bunch of data”. Therefore /home is by default writeable only as root.
Get familiar with the UNIX filesystem structure. That is fundamentally different to MS-DOS/Windows. @Aragorn has a great introduction, but there also other explanation on the WWW.