Wondering how you can determine what filesystems are supported via FUSE on a Linux system? I ask as the performance of any NTFS formatted USB HDD I attach to my Netgear DGN2200v3 is painful and write access unreliable, so wanted to check what else is available. So thought I'd have a quick look to see what's supported by the modem. After a quick telnet it appears the kernel supports the following e.g.
# cat /proc/filesystems nodev sysfs nodev rootfs nodev bdev nodev proc nodev sockfs nodev usbfs nodev pipefs nodev tmpfs nodev inotifyfs nodev devpts ext3 nodev ramfs vfat nodev jffs2 nodev fuse fuseblk nodev fusectl #
Which implies the NTFS support is FUSE based, but am wondering how to find out what else is supported via FUSE e.g. UFS, HFS+.......
Just need some help to know what to grep / look for and possibly where on the Filesystem, to save me having to format USB sticks / HDDs in every FS known to Wikipedia and attach them to see what mounts.
I'm aware I could simply reformat a HDD to ext3 and hack any PC / Mac I latter directly attach the USB HDD to to support ext3, but if UFS is an option there's already native: Windows, OS X and Linux support. I'd like to avoid a 4GB file size limit so FAT isn't an option.