If you were to log in, you'd be able to get more information on your fellow community member.
More Linux filesystem stuff: On my (Debian) system, tune2fs will only change stuff; to see the blocksize use 'dumpe2fs -h' (without -h, you get a dump of the entire ondisk block structure, which can be interesting, but is probably not what you want). The blocksize is determined when the filesystem is created (mke2fs). I've got two at 4k, probably the Debian default, and one at 1k that I created it later, and intended to put lots of small files on it (C code, sorry Phil). Now that Oracle is living on it, the choice seems less wise. You'll need to be root to use this, as it directly accesses the raw disk device.
Regarding the "Try Office 2000" comment above: take a look at the HTML source this thing produced. First, an embedded stylesheet about 30 lines long, completely specifying margins, fonts, etc. for each paragraph class. Each style used several non-standard attributes and values. Then, for each paragraph, it added a wrapper to override the styles in the class. Finally, it added some scripting, apparently for the hell of it. So the end answer is no, the output of Office 2000 is no better than any previous MS effort, and is probably worse. (The explanation is that what's happing is that they're using HTML as an actual complete file format -- a replacement for .doc. They're using stylesheets as the equivalent to templates. Because there are lots of things in MS formatting that HTML doesn't support, they have to use lots of non-standard extensions. As usual, MS has totally missed the point: HTML is *not* a formatting language, it's a semantic markup language.)