If you’ve mapped a network drive or server to your Windows PC via its IP address, you may see a warning message when attempting to transfer files from the network location to your local drives: “these files might be harmful to your computer.” Here’s how to prevent this warning for networked devices you trust.
If you use File Explorer’s “Icon” view to see a preview of your files, you may notice that lots of files, such as PSDs, only display an icon. Here’s a free utility that gives Windows the ability to properly display these file previews.
Here’s a quick Windows tip on how you can copy a file or folder’s path with just a click.
Microsoft is now showing pushy OneDrive ads in Windows 10 File Explorer. Here’s how to turn them off.
The Windows Startup Folder, once easily accessible via the Start Menu in older versions of Windows, is hidden in Windows 10 but still serves a useful purpose. Here’s how to access the Startup Folder and configure your favorite apps to launch when you log in to your Windows 10 PC.
Microsoft has long hidden certain important files and folders by default in an effort to prevent users from accidentally modifying or deleting critical system files. But, sometimes, power users need access to these hidden files and folders to troubleshoot an issue or access certain data. As long as you promise to be careful, we’ll show you how to show these hidden files and folders in Windows 10.
Windows places an arrow in the lower-left corner of a desktop icon to identify it as a shortcut. While this identification is helpful, the shortcut arrows obscure your applications icons and don’t look very good. Here’s how to turn off these shortcut arrows to make your desktop icons look their best.
The new ‘All Apps’ list in the Windows 10 Start Menu may remind you of the ‘All Programs’ list in earlier versions of Windows, but it functions quite differently. Here’s how to organize and manage your All Apps application shortcuts, as well as how to remove apps from this list without needing to uninstall them.
The latest builds of Windows 10 introduce the ability to quickly scan an individual file or folder with Windows Defender. Here’s how it works.
Windows will either move or copy any files that you drag and drop depending on whether the destination location resides on the same drive as the original files. Here’s how you can override this behavior with a keyboard shortcut to manually specify whether to move or copy your drag and drop files.