The DOS Filesystem, fs-dos.so, provides transparent access to DOS disks, so you can treat DOS filesystems as though they were POSIX filesystems. This transparency allows processes to operate on DOS files without any special knowledge or work on their part.
The structure of the DOS filesystem on disk is old and inefficient, and lacks many desirable features. Its only major virtue is its portability to DOS and Windows environments. You should choose this filesystem only if you need to transport DOS files to other machines that require it. Consider using the QNX filesystem alone if DOS file portability isn't an issue or in conjunction with the DOS filesystem if it is.
If there's no DOS equivalent to a POSIX feature, fs-dos.so , will either return an error or a reasonable default. For example, an attempt to create a link() will result in the appropriate errno being returned. On the other hand, if there's an attempt to read the POSIX times on a file, fs-dos.so will treat any of the unsupported times the same as the last write time.