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What you describe is exactly what TreeSize does. The last change date of a folder that Treesize shows is the "latest" last change date of all files in the whole subtree. In contrast to this, the Windows Explorer only takes direct sub-files into account when calculating the last change date of a folder. so the date shown in Treesize may differ from the date shown in the Windows Explorer, but is more accurate.
TreeSize is not available for non-Windows systems, but we have many customers that scan their Unix/Linux servers wth TreeSize through Samba.
There are no explicit limitations in what TreeSize is able to scan. The more folders and files the file system tree you want to scan has, the more free memory will be necessary to store the queried data. You can reduce the memory consumption by turning off the user statistics, the file extensions statistics or file age statistics in the options dialog.
Since TreeSize Professional V5 you can use 'List Files ' from within the file ages graph to generate a list of all files for one single bar.
The intervals and type of date (last change, last access or creation date) of the file ages can be customized in the options dialog (Tools / Options / File Ages).