A lot of times, I get embarrassed by the lack of hard disk space.
The most space is often the volume of high-definition video and game data files that increase with the speed of the network. This also means that the “junk cleanup” software used to free up hard disk space has become less useful–those with only a few KB of small files cannot save much, but those I forget in a corner of the hard disk data files, videos or PDF e-books are often more than 10 GB.
Migrating and deleting these large files will allow you to vacate large chunks of free space in the fastest way possible. And this is the stage that wiztree this gadget to play.
Wiztree is a Windows Disk Analytics tool launched by antibody Software that supports 32-bit and 64-bit systems since Windows XP and is small in size, with the latest version yet 3.3 MB and completely free.
In contrast to the “number” file of the warm swallowing land of other disk analysis tools, Wiztree directly reads the hard disk main file table (MFT)-a special data index that records all the file size properties of the NTFS file system so that all the files in the hard disk partition can be arranged in a very short time. In the case of a single E disk with my file type, the scan took only 0.13 seconds, even faster than the human reaction speed limit.
Wiztree’s main interface is divided into three main areas, namely the file directory tree area, the file type area, and the visualization area. The file tree area allows you to browse files through the directory tree and label the proportion of each file and folder that accounts for the parent folder space; The file type area lists the percentage of space per file type and assigns a random representative color to each file type (I know the color matching is a bit ugly), while in the visualization area, Each file is proportional to the size of the block, with the above-mentioned representative color labeled file type, which file is the largest at a glance.
If it’s not enough, just click on the “File View” tab and you’ll see a list of files arranged by size, listing detailed paths and volume ratios, and if it’s a separate file, right-click to delete it, and if it’s a subsidiary file of a software, you can also judge its parent program through the path, and then go to “windows
Settings or right-click to browse the folder where you found the uninstall program uninstall software. Having such a handy gadget reduces the case for using the bloated “Computer Butler” for a point.