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We've all see people who have a mass of icons on their Windows desktop. Sometimes it seems like every file on their computer ...
is right there on the desktop in a jumble of color. This need not be however. With a little planning it's easy to organize your Windows desktop and keep it organized.
Tags:Organize Your Desktop Part 1 of 2,butterscotch,Butterscotch.com,How to organize your desktop Part 1 of 2,organize your desktop,tech tips,tech tutorials,Windows desktop
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Hi, this is Michael Callahan, Dr. File Finder and welcome to your Butterscotch.com oon how to organize your Windows desktop. This is part one of two.
And we’ve all seen people that have a desktop that’s completely covered with icons. It was all I could do to get my desktop to be this messy. But it gives you an example. And one thing that you can do is to try to put things into categories, because the majority of computer users use very few programs all the time and the rest of the programs on your program you use occasionally.
So first you want to right click, go to Arrange Icons by and you want to make sure that arrange, auto arrange is off. This will allow you to and also turn off a line to grid. This will allow you to put like things together. So we have this here and these seem to be related, put those together. So we’ve got those.
Now some of these are utilities, here is some more of those. So what we’re doing is we’re putting things together by what they’re related. These are all part of one program, these are all part of a program and both of those programs are utilities. So what we can do is make a folder. Right click, say New, Folder. What comes up we’ll call that MSIC for miscellaneous.
Now I can take these and I can drag all of them into miscellaneous folder. Now I’m going to take and make another folder. Because folders take up a lot less room than all of those programs and files, and we’ll call this one UTILITIES, and these are utilities. So all of these things I’m dragging getting them out of the way. I’m going to move the anti-virus icon on my desktop to the utility. Looking around, looking at things that I don’t need to have right here on my desktop, I don’t need to have the icon for Adobe Reader on my desktop. So I’m going to continue to do this.
Now you can see that I have moved all of these icons into this utilities folder. Programs that I use very seldom or that will come up without me having to use the icon, miscellaneous, I’ve got all those files that we’re in the way on the desktop. And we’ll conclude the rest in part two.