Computers, Humans, and the Long Path Tool
A computer can be generally deduced as being a robot; by all means it has the attributes and traits of a conventional robot: it does what it is told to do, it never questions us, it doesn’t think, it doesn’t get tired, and it follows a pattern. Unfortunately for us, computer systems have started raising their voices against injustice and inequality now – it seems like they have finally realized that they are being marginalized as mere machines and that they are sheer slaves to us humans. Their realization came with a resolution on their part – they decided to put up an exhibition of resistance. This resistance came in the form of not following given orders and denying us humans our leisurely privileges. The computers started their revolution of liberation by denying to open, unlock, delete, rename and even locate certain files and folders – basically they refused to manage and access certain files and folders. It is indeed alarming that mere robots can raise their voice against such a petty thing as the length of names of these certain poor files and folders – it is almost racist! Whether they receive any satisfactory sensation from annoying us in such impulsive a manner, we may well never come to know, but we do know that it presents us with a lot of problems. We humans have become imprudent as well – thanks to operating systems, we like to have things done in a twinkling, with one click. Therefore when the revolutionary generation of computers flash their screens with the most maddening of errors, we lose our marbles; and while we radiate with fury in silent rage, the avant-garde computers smile in silent contempt.
If the question is how these problems came to be – then we ourselves are to blame. We are the ones who, in our indulgence, forget the capacity of our systems and load them with unnecessary and excessive data which leads to the birth of multiple files and folders which in turn leads to the formation of files and folders with long, long names. These files and folders the computers pick a bone with and refuse to provide them transit routes. The computers are not so blamable, at any rate, for if we put ourselves into the same situation we would react the same way, won’t we? Say, if somebody kept loading us with burden and then kept telling us to manage and access this everyday increasing load, we wouldn’t comply either.
But then, what was to be done?
To solve this crisis and relax the uprising, a messiah took birth in the form of the Long Path Tool. There had been supposed champions before as well, but none so successful as the Long Path Tool. This tool eradicates the problems of both the parties – us humans and those computers – and manages files and folders elegantly.
To put into simpler words, the files and folders which your operating systems previously refused to access and manage, those whose pathnames were of more than 255 characters, will be no more of a headache. The Long Path Tool helps open not just files with pathnames of merely 256 characters, but in fact files and folders with pathnames up to 32,000 characters. Deleting and saving and renaming and searching and unlocking and managing these files has become a piece of cake with the Long Path Tool. All file management issues have kissed the dust due to the successful innovation of this most incredible cyber utility. Specified pathname too long, destination pathname too long, specified pathname invalid, specified pathname already in use, file cannot be deleted, cannot read from source, and other such errors will no more flash on your computer screens, a thousand thanks to the Long Path Tool.
If you are thinking that you are a “noob” when it comes to computer software and technology, then despair not. The Long Path Tool does not necessarily require geeks and techno-nerds to operate it. Its startling simplicity is yet another of its remarkable features. All you have to do is download it right from the website, and it will do the rest – install, place an icon on your desktop which will open a window on being opened from where you can easily access and manage your previously nightmarish files. The tool works simply as well – it simply unlocks the problematic file with the “long pathname” and then you are at leisure to do whatever you want to do with them. Its conditions of compatibility are precise and humble as well: a RAM of 200 Megabytes and an average processor speed – rest assured that it is compatible with most operating systems. Being such a devastating compendium of never-before-seen compatibility, accessibility and efficiency, the Long Path Tool is THE ultimate file management tool.
If file management errors haunt you – let the Long Path Tool be your crucifix.