The main window offers a clear and easy to use interface which is split into the file system tree on the left and the details view on the right. An optional bar chart facilitates easy overview. While the scan is performed you can already browse through the constantly updating results list. Of course TreeSize supports Unicode file- and directory names.
In the Details view you will find a lot of valuable information about the disk usage like the folder size, the disk space wasted due to the file system structure, the last access date, the NTFS compression rate and the owner. The list can be sorted by any column, additional columns can easily be added using the context menu.
The TreeSize file search helps you to find obsolete and very large files. The particular search types can be configured in detail and certain files or folders can be easily excluded from the search results - for instance recently changed files.
The used disk space can be broken down into file types. Filtering the file system tree on the left by certain file extensions will make it easy to find folders containing many of the particular file types.
TreeSize enables you to save file system branch information to an XML file or to take a snapshot of the disk space usage at a certain point in time. To monitor disk space usage development you can compare the results of different measurements.
The TreeSize File Search is a powerful tool for searching files on multiple drives, entire servers or even your entire network neighbourhood.
Custom File Search provides you with several options for a detailed file search. You can flexibly configure the search to your needs, using file names, sizes, dates, attributes and users as parameters for your search.
TreeSize's search for duplicates makes searching twofold files easy.
Tracked down files can be marked for a subsequent removal either into the recycle bin or into a different folder of your choice. You can archive these files even in a ZIP file, if you want. The original paths to the archived files will be preserved, so restoring the files later in their original place is no issue. You may even pass the checked files to any executable file or script as parameter, which offers system administrators a lot of possibilities to process the results of a file search, e.g. for cleanup purposes.