The The This post was finally edited by 2020-7-713:12 Millions of files have to be deleted once a month, and it will take several hours to use the Windows delete function. Before deleting, the system will first count the files to be deleted (here, it takes a lot of time to count) I don’t think it’s scientific, I don’t know what to do. Does anyone have any good software or solutions? Without considering upgrading the hardware The plan has been put out by Du Niang, and you can delete it directly without first counting. . . Here is the method: Suppose you delete the 123 folder under the d drive del/s/qd:123.---- (used to delete sub-files in the folder) rd/s/qd:123----(used to delete folder) The /s parameter is a subdirectory / Q parameter without confirming

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Netizen Reply: The The cwrsync rsync-av--deleted:emptye:Millions of data
Netizen reply: The The Quote: A rowing boat published in 2020-7-712:45 cwrsync rsync-av--deleted:emptye:Millions of data
Netizen reply: The The Reverse thinking, how many G files do you want to backup? If it is smaller than the deleted file...
Netizen Reply: The The Quote: Will it roll over? Published in 2020-7-712:47 This is to use an empty folder to synchronize the folders to be deleted for quick deletion?
Netizen reply: The The https://docs.microsoft.com/zh-cn/windows-server/administration/windows-commands/robocopy robocopy synchronize empty directories Commands that come with Windows
Netizen Reply: The The Citation: Slime published in 2020-7-713:15 Fastcopy is also OK, deleting files is faster than the system's own
Netizen Reply: The The Deletion is inherently slow, and like the delete of the database, the log must be recorded. If it is fast, only formatting is possible. ntfs can be implemented with the reparse function.
Netizen reply: The The Citation: h20 published in 2020-7-713:20 Deletion is inherently slow, and like the delete of the database, the log must be recorded. If it is fast, only formatting is possible. ntfs can be implemented with the reparse function. ...

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