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C: is getting really really low. :P

I used to use a program from moleskinsoft.com to do this task (it has since expired), but I need a nice free application that looks at one of my drives and tells me how big each folder is and where all my space has gone.

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migrated from serverfault.com Oct 29 '09 at 5:25

This question came from our site for professional system and network administrators.

marked as duplicate by Arjan, Diago Oct 29 '09 at 10:10

This question has been asked before and already has an answer. If those answers do not fully address your question, please ask a new question.

3  
superuser.com is probably a better place for this. –  Josh Oct 29 '09 at 2:47
    
+1 for superuser –  kolypto Oct 29 '09 at 3:29

5 Answers 5

Eversince SpaceMonger went paid, I went with SpaceSniffer. It does the same type of analysis and visualisation.

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I still like the free version of spacemonger. I'm sure the new one is great but the freeware one does the trick for us:

http://www.sixty-five.cc/sm/v1x.php

It's graphical so its easy to spot big files and you can open directories from it's inteface. I haven't had any problem running it from x64 or x86 windows.

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SpaceMonger isn't bad (referring to Barden's suggestion), but I also like WinDirStat. It's OpenSource. I even use it on my servers. It can scan network drives too and gives a nice graphical output that shows files as multicolored blocks. Take a look at the site for screenshots.

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4  
+1 windirstat rocks –  DigitalRoss Oct 29 '09 at 3:31
    
@DigitalRoss: Indeed it does. I just wish it wasn't a dormant project. =( –  Wesley Oct 29 '09 at 3:34
    
So I downloaded it and yes, it actually rocks :-) –  user4954 Nov 6 '09 at 3:03

I use SequoiaView for Windows machine. The fastest among free ones. and its GUI is easy to see.

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TreeSize Free works well. They have paid Personal and Pro versions, too.

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+1!! I didn't know they made a free version. –  Wesley Oct 29 '09 at 3:35

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