In our tests, ScopeWare performed incredibly well and managed to locate documents that were stored in the most obscure locations. The results are fairly stunning and it is difficu It not to be infatuated by its capabilities.
Search results are thrown up on your screen in the form of neatly indexed, transl ucent cards. As you move your mouse over these cards, the card on which you have placed your cursor, pops up to the front. If that’s the file you want, simply doubleclick on it, and it invokes the corresponding application that allows you to view the file. If it isn’t, simply move on to the next one.
After having used this piece of software for over two weeks now, we’re pretty sure that there is not a chance in hell that we’re going to go back to using Windows Explorerparticularly while trying to search the network.
As a concept, this isn’t a new one. But ScopeWare’s predecessors simply fizzled out because the indexing engines hogged system resources and slowed machines down considerably. ScopeWare scores on this count by employing two features. For one, it integrates with Microsoft’s inbuilt indexing function. That means it doesn’t have to rebuild a database of files that exists on your machine.
On another front, a user can specify that the indexing engine should start work only if the machine’s processing capacities are idling. Between both of these features, ScopeWare manages to keep system resources free.
More Tags : scopeware