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0

You can use dot_clean command to remove or merge the ._ files: dot_clean PATH_OF_FOLDER_OR_DRIVE


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I had exactly the same issue and this helped. In my case it was an OpenOffice installation causing the problem. I removed OpenOffice and the problem disappeared. I will re-install an updated OO. Like you I tried all the other tricks in many other threads, to no avail. Many thanks for posting this.d


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Your comments got me thinking, and I knocked up a vertically oriented view. This works, but hasn't been through a full testing cycle. I will probably include this in the full version, with options for either mode. This will require another set of changes to allow independent configuration of both modes. EDIT I included the vertically oriented view as an ...


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QuollEyeTree has many of these features http://binnie.id.au/QuollEyeTree.html It was designed as a XTree/ZTreeWin implementation for OSX.


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There is a app called Omni Disk Sweep. It is meant to delete files, but it has a nice file view. OmniDiskSweeper OmniDiskSweeper is really great at what it does: showing you the files on your drive, in descending order by size, and letting you decide what to do with them. Delete away, but exercise caution. (Requires OS X v10.8+) And it looks ...


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On Microsoft Windows 7 just type %appdata% in the Start Menu and find the program. Delete it from there and it will be gone.


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Here is the list of the utils for this: list of dupes finders. Some of them are highly optimized and will be much faster than whatever you'll come up with any script.


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You could drag the file into a Safari window and copy the path from the URL bar. Or drag the file into a Plain Text file in Text Edit. (As you can also do with Terminal.) EDIT: Safari will only accept certain types. Use a Text Edit file instead.


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This should work if you substitute the size and hash for FILE_001 into the command. 198452 bytes is the file size I used and the file md5 hash is 3915dc84b4f464d0d550113287c8273b find . -type f -size 198452c -exec md5 -r {} \; | grep -o "3915dc84b4f464d0d550113287c8273b\ \(.*\)" | awk '{print $2}' The output will be a list of files with path names ...


1

Deleting finder preferences and then restart worked for me: cd /Users/chandan.bansal/Library/Preferences rm -rf com.apple.finder.plist rm -rf com.apple.finder.plist.lockfile rm -rf com.apple.sidebarlists.plist rm -rf com.apple.sidebarlists.plist.lockfile Then restart your system.


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-- open a finder window to allow the user to select the target folder -- a logfile will be created on the desktop -- set PROCESS_RENAME to true to disable demo mode !!!! property PROCESS_RENAME : false property DEFAULT_SUFFIX : "XXXX" property DIGITS : {"1", "2", "3", "4", "5", "6", "7", "8", "9", "0"} property LOGFILE : "~/Desktop/renaming.log" tell ...


2

This seems to be an attempt to write something to the ~ directory, but instead has been written to the file /~. This file isn't required by OS X, but if an app is still using it then deleting it could break things. Make a backup if you delete it.



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