WiseCopy just copies files and folders, but it does it in a wise and efficient way
WiseCopy in its basic functionality is of elementary use, and it just copies what you need to copy, and nothing more; what has been copied previously and was never changed is not copied again; therefore, copying is much faster: instead of tens of minutes, it will require tens of seconds, or less. What is newer on the destination folder is not overwritten, unless you ask for that. You will always have the up to date version on any file. You will not spoil your work any more, even if you have worked on two different PCs (or even more). You no longer need to try hard to remember what you edited and where. You no longer will need to waste precious time to compare file sizes and dates of which you are not sure.
If you do not have the time to copy all your files, just start WiseCopy and let it work in the background. When you need to stop, maybe because you have to leave, stop WiseCopy, you can resume it at a later time. WiseCopy picks up where you left off, it does not start over.
By executing the copy in one direction and then to the other one, you will have two identical copies of the same folders, where each individual file is updated to the latest version. WiseCopy can automatically perform this line up operation.
You can tell WiseCopy to limit the copy to files of a certain type or a list of types (*.txt, *.jpg, *.jpeg, for instance), or to exclude from the copy some other file types (eg, *.bak, or movies). Also, you can program in special procedures, defined using WiseCopy itself, a list of folders to copy, each with its own specifics.
I use WiseCopy every day for the following activities:
The data is copied in clear, uncompressed format. That way, recovery is immediate, simply locate the file or files to be recovered, and copy them. If you can make a copy and paste, you know how to use the restore from a WiseCopy backup.
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