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2

Generic term is "disclosure widget". Third parties will of course use their own variations though. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Disclosure_widget


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To deal with the too long of a path/filename you can shorten the names of the folders until the path/file gets short enough to delete. Even so it looks like you have another problem. Windows can't delete some files names that get created(com4 in your case). You can try deleting these from Linux, or possibly some software other than Windows Explorer to ...


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If you have CYGWIN intalled on your windows, it works perfectly. Just safely change the extension of the file without touching the registery by using "mv" command.


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If you have cygwin - find . -name '*.wlx' -delete


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I have a solution using Mouse Button here: Is there a keyboard shortcut for 'Open file location' within Windows Search? Hope it can help you.


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The short answer is no. Even if there are many sources saying Explorer copy with VERIFY ON, Microsoft told officially that Some versions of the MS-DOS "User's Guide" and online Help indicate that the /V (verify) switch for the COPY and XCOPY commands actually compares the source and destination files to determine whether they are identical. This is not ...


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My smart coworker noticed that the string "Time domain dynamics complete" is actually in the binary file early on. So I used grep without interacting with Windows which is a relief, head -10 SomeSimulation.sim | grep "Time domain dynamics complete"


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It may be not vital, but you should be aware that two zips may be different even if their sizes in bytes are equal. If you wish to get rid of the danger this holds, you can check the md5sum of the files. It is still not a 100% guarantee to delete only duplicates but your chances are far better. This is one way to do it using awk to send the filenames to ...


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Since you already have the command which files to keep, you can combine this with the move command mv. Just move them to another folder (ore give them another prefix), delete the remaining files and move them back. Take a look at the -t parameter of mv. You can use this to specify the destination and then pipe multiple files to mv.


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You can use a combination of two utilities to achieve what you want: DelAge32: delage32 x:\*.* 10 /recurse RmEmpty: rmempty x:\ Similar to you, I use both tools to delete system logs older than 10 days. This is all performed via command line in a .bat file. Tested in Windows XP, 7, and 10.



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