I'm not sure what you mean by "directly." Data can be transferred between the two through many protocols. Most networking protocols are platform-agnostic, meaning they can be sent and received on any network-capable operating system. If Linux has a Samba client installed, it can access files made available on a Windows share. If Windows has an NFS client installed, it can access Linux / Unix NFS shares.
No there are Linux malware in the wild. However, there are fewer when compared to Windows and access to the operating system is more difficult than it is for Windows.
No. Windows and Linux have different APIs and ABIs for programs to access. You cannot run Linux binaries on Windows, and you can only run Windows binaries on Linux if you have Wine installed.
smbtree: Display Window SharesThe smbtree utility displays a hierarachical diagram of available shares.Answer: smbclient: Connects To Windows SharesThe smbclient utility functions similarly to ftp and connects to a Windows share
There are programs you can download that will read Linux file systems. Common file systems are ext2 and ext3.
Linux allows full access to the source code. Windows does not. The command line has always proven useful when altering software. Windows differs from Linux in command line limitations as well. Linux provides a centralized location in which software and application can be controlled.
Samba is the open source implementation of Microsoft's "Server Message Block" protocol. This is the protocol Windows uses for file and print sharing. Samba is therefore primarily meant for interoperability between Linux and Windows on the same network so Windows can access shares on a Linux machine. Samba is also useful for non-Windows devices that only ever assume what you will run is Windows on your network. Consumer-level media devices like Blu-Ray players that allow streaming of media from your computer are especially guilty of this.
Preemptive (both Windows and Linux).
Windows = Windows 8 Linux = Ubuntu 14.04
7 is an example of Windows. But Linux is not Windows and there is no "Linux 7." Linux is a completely different operating system and has nothing to do with Microsoft.
word star - linux framework - solaris access - windows
Linux is considered to be more secure than Windows.
Vista Home Premium : Not Linux! Get linux! Vista Business : Not Linux! Get linux!
You do not access MS Access from C you do it from windows by using MS Access api calls. MS Access does not run on a computer running Linux, QNX or DOS etc. but they can all be programmed in C
There is no such thing as "Windows Linux." Linux is not a version of Windows and has nothing at all to do with Windows. They are two totally completely different operating systems made by completely different people.
By using the Windows partitioner to make space by reszing partitions and installing Windows, then reinstalling the Linux bootloader. It is generally considered better form to install Windows first and then Linux.
Windows is better for desktop computers. Linux is better for servers.
No, windows me is an upgrade of windows. Use linux.
The most likely reason is that the drive was formatted with a Linux file system. Reformatting the drive to NTFS or FAT32 will make the drive usable in Windows. You could also install an ext4 driver in Windows to access the drive without reformatting it.
Currently, Linux is less secure than Windows in most regards, due to the SSL certificate authority Linux uses selling secure information to other organizations. However, Linux is still more secure than Windows in that the security problems Linux has are less serious than the security problems Windows has. Windows is more exploitable than Linux.
Yes, install Windows first, then whichever distribution of Linux you want second.
There are no "joined" Linux and Windows operating systems, so there is no name for them.
Your question is rather cryptic. Do you mean Microsoft Windows, leading to dual-booting Windows and Linux? Please expand your question.
There is no single service or protocol that does this. For compatibility with Windows, some servers may allow access via the SMB protocol. The implementation on Linux is known as "Samba." However, other methods for accessing files on a server are possible, such as via FTP or HTTP.