Dank File Spreader
Dank File Spreader
The Dank File Spreader is a nifty little utility that allows you to take a bunch of files and spread (copy) them out to a list of target folders in one click. It's THE number one productivity mini-software to have in your collection, especially if you're a lazy person (like us).
Everybody's been there before: you are having one of those days where just literally everybody in this world wants something from you. At the same time, you're trying to do a thousand organisational things at your PC at once too. Then the phone rings, the dog barks, the neighbor dies, the world collapses... aaand you've lost track of what files you have already copied into which folders and which not, which ones you were going to copy next and in what directories? What files are missing and which files got duplicated accidentally and where are we going with our lives?
All of this: never again. Thanks to the dank file spreader! With this new program it's so easy: drag 'n' drop the files you wish to spread around (e.g. some backup .zip archives created with the sick packing utility) into the various places you'd just love your backups to be at, like your favorite online cloud storage sync-folder, your external hard drive as well as your local backup folder on your PC. No need to open all these folders manually and copy your stuff in! Hell, there's not even the need to setup the file spreader again for each time you redo the same routines: you can save config files and reload them later. As always: the full source code is included. This software needs .NET 4.6.1 to work (which ships with Windows 10 by default though).
The two bucks you're spending here are really just a donation, except that you receive this small, useful application in exchange. We actively use this utility in our production pipeline (especially combined with the above mentioned packing utility you can save quite some time) and we'd be more than happy if we can save somebody else's time as well. Even if it's just a few seconds.
Every lost second is, well, lost. Multiplied by the amount of seconds you lose every time you do repetitive work that can be automatized.