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-rw-r--r--target/device/Atmel/atstk1002/device_table.txt35
1 files changed, 18 insertions, 17 deletions
diff --git a/target/device/Atmel/atstk1002/device_table.txt b/target/device/Atmel/atstk1002/device_table.txt
index 41e6196ee7..2848363b99 100644
--- a/target/device/Atmel/atstk1002/device_table.txt
+++ b/target/device/Atmel/atstk1002/device_table.txt
@@ -1,31 +1,31 @@
-# When building a target filesystem, it is desirable to not have to
-# become root and then run 'mknod' a thousand times. Using a device
-# table you can create device nodes and directories "on the fly".
+# When building a target filesystem, it is desirable to not have to become
+# root and then run 'mknod' a thousand times. Using a device table you can
+# create device nodes and directories "on the fly".
#
-# This is a sample device table file for use with genext2fs. You can
-# do all sorts of interesting things with a device table file. For
-# example, if you want to adjust the permissions on a particular file
-# you can just add an entry like:
+# This is a sample device table file for use with genext2fs. You can do all
+# sorts of interesting things with a device table file. For example, if you
+# want to adjust the permissions on a particular file you can just add an
+# entry like:
# /sbin/foobar f 2755 0 0 - - - - -
-# and (assuming the file /sbin/foobar exists) it will be made setuid
-# root (regardless of what its permissions are on the host filesystem.
+# and (assuming the file /sbin/foobar exists) it will be made setuid root
+# (regardless of what its permissions are on the host filesystem.
# Furthermore, you can use a single table entry to create a many device
-# minors. For example, if I wanted to create /dev/hda and /dev/hda[0-15]
-# I could just use the following two table entries:
+# minors. For example, if I wanted to create /dev/hda and /dev/hda[0-15] I
+# could just use the following two table entries:
# /dev/hda b 640 0 0 3 0 0 0 -
# /dev/hda b 640 0 0 3 1 1 1 15
-#
+#
# Device table entries take the form of:
# <name> <type> <mode> <uid> <gid> <major> <minor> <start> <inc> <count>
-# where name is the file name, type can be one of:
+# where name is the file name, type can be one of:
# f A regular file
# d Directory
# c Character special device file
# b Block special device file
# p Fifo (named pipe)
-# uid is the user id for the target file, gid is the group id for the
-# target file. The rest of the entries (major, minor, etc) apply only
-# to device special files.
+# uid is the user id for the target file, gid is the group id for the target
+# file. The rest of the entries (major, minor, etc) apply only to device
+# special files.
# Have fun
# -Erik Andersen <andersen@codepoet.org>
@@ -41,9 +41,10 @@
/config d 755 0 0 - - - - -
/proc d 755 0 0 - - - - -
/lost+found d 700 0 0 - - - - -
-/var/tmp d 1777 0 0 - - - - -
/var/lock d 1777 0 0 - - - - -
+/var/log d 755 0 0 - - - - -
/var/run d 1777 0 0 - - - - -
+/var/tmp d 1777 0 0 - - - - -
/home/avr32 d 2755 500 500 - - - - -
/home/default d 2755 1000 1000 - - - - -
/www d 755 0 0 - - - - -