WinNc is a tabbed file manager especially developed for Windows 7. WinNc also works on the older versions of Windows. This NC clone file manager is inspired on the dual panel concept of the old file manager Norton Commander.
Sep 13, 2011 19:57:36
English, German, French, Italian, Spanish
Windows 98, Windows 2000, Windows XP, Windows Vista
WinNc is a tabbed file manager especially developed for Windows 7. It also works on the older versions of Windows. This NC clone file manager is inspired on the dual panel concept of the old file manager Norton Commander. It has shortcuts to all the Windows 7 special folders and the multiple tabbed interface allows you to organize your data by projects.
Projects can include files and folders from all over the disks that relate to the project tab and are stored virtually in the project folder as a link. With a new Windows 7 interface WinNc can do all the basic tasks you expect from a modern file manager like copy, move, delete, compress, uncompress and create links. WinNc uses logical colors for the file actions so you can quickly see if a file is being copied (green), being moved (orange) or being packed (yellow).
WinNc allows you to perform multiple tasks by setting the maximum parallel tasks to more than one task in the configuration panel. Otherwise WinNc will wait to start the new action until the previous action has finished. WinNc also converts audio, burns files on dvd and cd, creates and reads iso files, sets file attributes and you are able to keep you files synchronized using an internal sync module. From existing zip files it allows the creation of self extracting .exe files. It has a built in slideshow viewer, an audio preview player and a video player for quickly browsing and skipping through your media.
WinNc is available in the following languages:
English, German, Dutch, French, Spanish. (More languages available in beta version)
Review: PalmOne LifeDrive Mobile Manager At the expense of the venerable PDA, business professionals have started turning to smartphones to fulfill their mobile-computing needs. Now, palmOne is attempting to turn the tide.