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There's always the classical method of editing /etc/fstab and doing it. Googling "ntfs automount linux" should give you quite a few posts on how to do this. This works for any desktop environment.

In gnome3 on Fedora 19, you can use the disks utility: Type "disks" in the search box. When it opens up, you'll see your disks listed in the left hand side. Select the one you want to automount, and click the "settings" button on the right hand side. This will give you a menu where you'll find the Edit mount options entry. You can then set the partition to automount from this dialog. Screenshot below:

gnome disks mount options dialog

The GUI basically makes changes to your fstab, as far as I know. So this is quite the same as the classical method listed above.

There's always the classical method of editing /etc/fstab and doing it. Googling "ntfs automount linux" should give you quite a few posts on how to do this. This works for any desktop environment.

In gnome3 on Fedora 19, 19 or later, you can use the disks utility: Type "disks" in the search box. When it opens up, you'll see your disks listed in the left hand side. Select the one you want to automount, and click the "settings" button on the right hand side. This will give you a menu where you'll find the Edit mount options entry. You can then set the partition to automount from this dialog. Screenshot below:

gnome disks mount options dialog

The GUI basically makes changes to your fstab, as far as I know. So this is quite the same as the classical method listed above.