I found this handy gem. (Based on a Unix Command)

Helpful for those who frequently "Drop to Cmd".

http://www.jpsdomain.org/windows/winshell.htm

If you use the .reg file as listed, the TAB key is the magic key.

Ex.

Type "dir c:"
Then hit TAB and it will scroll through every subdirectory.

Outta here.

Posted on 2010-05-15 21:35:34 by skywalker
Not found...
Posted on 2010-05-15 21:51:01 by Gunner

Not found...


.html
Posted on 2010-05-15 23:24:35 by SpooK


Not found...


.html


What do you mean?

It finds c:\html.

Posted on 2010-05-16 08:32:59 by skywalker



Not found...


.html


What do you mean?

It finds c:\html.



I'm fairly certain that Gunner's comment of "Not Found" refers to the 404 of the link you supplied.

It should have been http://www.jpsdomain.org/windows/winshell.html :roll:
Posted on 2010-05-16 10:30:37 by SpooK

I'm fairly certain that Gunner's comment of "Not Found" refers to the 404 of the link you supplied.

It should have been http://www.jpsdomain.org/windows/winshell.html :roll:


Yes you are correct... I tried a link on the homepage and got the same thing... didn't even try adding an l at the end
Posted on 2010-05-16 11:31:01 by Gunner
It was a "wild guess" :lol:
Posted on 2010-05-16 11:42:21 by SpooK




Not found...


.html


What do you mean?

It finds c:\html.



I'm fairly certain that Gunner's comment of "Not Found" refers to the 404 of the link you supplied.

It should have been http://www.jpsdomain.org/windows/winshell.html :roll:


Sorry about that Chief, must have done an incomplete cut and paste. :-)

Posted on 2010-05-16 19:33:05 by skywalker
not bad... thanks.
Posted on 2010-05-16 19:56:45 by JimmyClif
Heh, Windows shell is full of hard-to-know features. Try

echo %TIME::=-%

for example. Easy-made file-name-compatible timestamp. Or save the following as which.cmd:


@echo off & setlocal enabledelayedexpansion
if ""=="%2" (set where=!PATH!) else (set where=!%2!)
set which=%~$where:1
if ""=="%which%" (echo Not found.) else (echo %which%)


Then which windows.h include tells you where the windows.h is found on include path (if second argument is missing, PATH envvar is used for search).
Posted on 2010-05-18 20:31:10 by baldr