The solution offered by Maxthon Chan will work; however, there is probably a better solution. To understand why it's a better solution, you must first understand the cause of the problem....
Since your question is tagged for Windows 10, my guess is the disk in question uses the GUID Partition Table (GPT). If you check the Wikipedia article on GPT, you'll see that Windows data partitions have a type code of EBD0A0A2-B9E5-4433-87C0-68B6B72699C7, whereas Linux data partitions have a type code of 0FC63DAF-8483-4772-8E79-3D69D8477DE4. Your partitioning procedure used Windows tools, so the Linux partitions probably have the Windows type code. This means that Windows thinks that the Linux partitions are Windows partitions. Thus, the better solution to the problem is to change the type codes of the partitions in question. Windows will then ignore the Linux partitions. This solution is superior to using Disk Manager in Windows because the Disk Manager solution applies to a single Windows installation -- if you need to use a Windows emergency disk or if you re-install Windows, the Linux partitions will show up again as damaged Windows partitions and be vulnerable to accidental damage.
To change the type code, you can use either of at least two classes of programs:
- In GParted and
parted, you can remove the "msftdata flag" from the partition. This "flag" is libparted's way of identifying Windows data partitions.
- In GPT fdisk (
sgdisk), you can change the type code from 0700 to 8300. These are the type code abbreviations that GPT fdisk uses for Windows and Linux data partitions, respectively.
Note that my answer is based on the assumption that the disk uses GPT. If it's an MBR disk, it's likely that something analogous could be done using the Linux
fdisk tool, but changing the type code from 07 to 83. AFAIK, fixing this problem on an MBR disk is not possible with GParted or
parted, although I'm not 100% positive of that. Do not use GPT fdisk on the disk if it's an MBR disk, since GPT fdisk will convert it from MBR to GPT form.