It may not be as fast as the others, being only a userland fuse based system in Linux, but ZFS may fit the bill...
The name originally stood for "Zettabyte File System". The original name selectors happened to like the name, and a ZFS file system has the ability to store 258 zettabytes, where each ZB is 270 bytes.
ZFS is a 128-bit file system, so it can address 1.84 × 1019 times more data than 64-bit systems such as NTFS. The limitations of ZFS are designed to be so large that they would never be encountered. Some theoretical limits in ZFS are:
- 248 — Number of entries in any individual directory
- 16 exabytes (16×1018 bytes) — Maximum size of a single file
- 16 exabytes — Maximum size of any attribute
- 256 zettabytes (278 bytes) — Maximum size of any zpool
- 256 — Number of attributes of a file (actually constrained to 248 for the number of files in a ZFS file system)
- 264 — Number of devices in any zpool
- 264 — Number of zpools in a system
- 264 — Number of file systems in a zpool
There are some who say that there aren't enough atoms in the earth crust to make a file storage array big enough to exceed the limitations of ZFS.