A file manager
or file browser
is a tool designed to provide the user the means of navigating through folders/directories, providing various functionality fromopen this file with this tool
to process this set of files via this application
File Managers edit
The following are some file managers/browsers which have either been written in Tcl or make use of Tcl in some way.
- FileMan †
- FileRunner †
- Tcl/Tk 8.0 and ANSI C based file manager, either local or via ftp. GPS: When I first started using Linux (Redhat 5.2) FileRunner was great. It has a lot of features, and of course is written in Tcl/Tk. It's fairly easy to modify too. I haven't used it in years, because I now use terminals for almost everything in Unix, but I still recommend it. D. McC I agree. I've used FileRunner since 1999. It's the fastest and most comprehensible file manager I've seen on any operating system.
- iFile: a little file system browser ‡
- LemonTree ‡
- next-style file manager †
- Not A Commander (nac)
- tkfileman †
- WISH File Rusher
- x-files †
- David S. Cargo 2002-09-25: I have used on a variety of systems is X-Files . I have not seen any signs of recent development (like this century), but I used the version 1.43 on a variety of systems.
† These file managers no longer have a live project website. ‡ This is only a file browser without copy/move features.
Non-Tcl File Managers edit
The first of these is, of course an application which is all too familar to a large segment of the community.
- Not a file manager in itself, but it offers all you desire from a modern manager tool.
- Windows Explorer
- Total Commander
- Midnight Commander
- FAR Manager
- Double Commander
- better known as an image viewer
- NDN (Dos Navigator)
- tkImageViewer - for Mask-Selecting Images from a Directory Hierarchy
- tkMediaPlayer - to Batch-Select-and-Play Movie & Audio files in a Directory Hierarchy
- A Tachometer-style Meter --- for File System Usage
- NeXT-style file browser, by Kevin Walzer