From man tune2fs:
Here, /dev/sda1 is the filesystem to tune.
tune2fs allows the system administrator to adjust various tunable
filesystem parameters on Linux ext2, ext3, or ext4 filesystems. The
current values of these options can be displayed by using the -l option
to tune2fs(8) program, or by using the dumpe2fs(8) program.
The device specifier can either be a filename (i.e., /dev/sda1), or a
LABEL or UUID specifier: "LABEL=volume-name" or "UUID=uuid". (i.e.,
LABEL=home or UUID=e40486c6-84d5-4f2f-b99c-032281799c9d).
Adjust the number of mounts after which the filesystem will be
checked by e2fsck(8). If max-mount-counts is 0 or -1, the num‐
ber of times the filesystem is mounted will be disregarded by
e2fsck(8) and the kernel.
Staggering the mount-counts at which filesystems are forcibly
checked will avoid all filesystems being checked at one time
when using journaled filesystems.
You should strongly consider the consequences of disabling
mount-count-dependent checking entirely. Bad disk drives,
cables, memory, and kernel bugs could all corrupt a filesystem
without marking the filesystem dirty or in error. If you are
using journaling on your filesystem, your filesystem will never
be marked dirty, so it will not normally be checked. A filesys‐
tem error detected by the kernel will still force an fsck on the
next reboot, but it may already be too late to prevent data loss
at that point.
See also the -i option for time-dependent checking.