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Raid mirroring of the drives (RAID 1) would accomplish this easily, there are other ways however I'm not familiar enough with them to attempt to explain how to manage it.


If you use Windows 2000 or up, you can create 1 mirrored partition that spans 2 or more drives, where data written to this one partition is stored on those disks simultaneously. In order to do this, go to Control Panel > Administrative Tools > Computer Management. Open Disk Management Depending on which OS version you are using, you may need to convert ...


Wouldn't any manipulation of a timestamp be fraudulent? Fraudulent, potentially; but if you're dealing with something that could require some kind of investigation, I don't think you'd want to rely heavily on timestamps. Consider how easy it is to modify the current time of your computer. If you change the time on your computer, and then modify the file, ...


Whether you use robocopy of Windows Explorer doesn't matter. The computer you run the command on always acts as middle-man in the transfer and all traffic passes through that computer. So yes: It would be much more efficient to push the files from the remote server to the remote clients. That way all traffic stays on the remote site.


This has to do with connected files. Here is an excerpt from MSDN: With Windows 2000 or later, it is possible to connect an HTML file with a folder that contains related files such as Graphics Interchange Format (GIF) images or style sheets. If file connection is enabled, when you move or copy the HTML file, the connected folder and all of its ...


Here is a proper recursive command line solution using only native cmd.exe commands that actually works. I believe it is the simplest possible native solution: for /r %D in (.) do @for /f "eol=: delims=" %F in ('dir /l/b/a-d "%D"') do @ren "%D\%F" "%F" If you are willing to go beyond native cmd.exe commands, then another option is my JREN.BAT regular ...

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