Tag Archives: folder guard

Ordner und Laufwerke mit Passwörtern schützen


Passwort-Protect Folders

Wenn Sie Ordner mit Passwörtern ohne Verschlüsselung der Dateien schützen wollen, dann ist Folder Guard das Werkzeug, das Sie brauchen. Der Passwortschutz ist sofort aktiv, egal wie viele Dateien der Ordner enthält oder wie groß die Dateien sind. Allerdings ist der Passwortschutz nur auf Ihrem Computer aktiv, auf dem Folder Guard läuft: wenn Sie den Ordner auf einen anderen Computer verschieben, wird er nicht geschützt, es sei denn, dass auf dem Computer-Folder Guard installiert und konfiguriert wurde. Lesen Sie mehr über Folder Guard ...

Verschlüsseln Sie externe USB-Laufwerke

Wenn Sie eine externe Festplatte mit einem Passwort schützen wollen, dann ist USBCrypt die Software die Sie benötigen. Diese Software erstellt einen verschlüsselten Bereich auf dem externen Laufwerk, das Sie verwenden können, um Ihre sensiblen Dateien zu behalten. Sie können das verschlüsselte Laufwerk auf anderen Computern nutzen, die nicht USBCrypt Software installiert haben. Wenn Sie das verschlüsselte Laufwerk verlieren, werden Ihre Dateien sicher mit dem Passwort, das Sie gewählt haben, geschützt werden. Lesen Sie mehr über USBCrypt...

Wie einen Ordner mit Folder Guard passwortgeschützt machen

Sie können die Folder Guard-Software nutzen, um Ordner mit Passwörtern zu schützen.

Um einen Ordner mit einem Passwort zu schützen: Führen Sie Folder Guard aus und ziehen Sie den Ordner, den Sie schützen wollen, in das Fenster, oder wählen Sie den Assistenten aus:

Use Folder Guard to protect folders with passwords
(click to enlarge)

Um einen Ordner mit einem Passwort zu schützen: Führen Sie Folder Guard aus und ziehen Sie den Ordner, den Sie schützen wollen, in das Fenster, oder wählen Sie den Assistenten aus.

Jetzt aktivieren Sie wieder den Schutz (oder übernehmen Sie die Änderungen) und versuchen Sie, den Ordner, den Sie geschützt haben, nur über ein Windows-Explorer-Fenster zu öffnen. Das heißt, auf der Windows-Schaltfläche Start drücken, klicken Sie dann auf Computer (oder Arbeitsplatz) im das Startmenü, und navigieren Sie zu dem Ordner, den Sie gesperrt haben. Schließlich doppelklicken Sie auf den geschützten Ordner im rechten Fenster vom Windows Explorer,eine Passwortabfrage sollte auf dem Bildschirm erscheinen:

To open a password protected folder you must enter your password first
(click to enlarge)

Wenn Sie das richtige Passwort eingegeben haben, sollte der Ordner ungeschützt sein und Sie sollten in der Lage sein, mit den Dateien und Unterordner, die er enthält, ohne Einschränkungen wie gewohnt zu arbeiten. Wenn Sie allerdings nicht in das korrekte Passwort eingegeben, wird der Ordner geschützt bleiben.

(Beachten Sie, dass Sie, um den Ordner auf diese Weise zu entsperren, Sie auf den Ordne im rechten Fenster des Windows Explorer-Fenster doppelklicken müssen. Wenn Sie den Ordner in der linken Leiste auswählen, welche die Ordner-Struktur zeigt, wird die Passwortabfrage nicht angezeigt, und die "Zugriff verweigert"-Meldung stattdessen angezeigt werden.)

Jetzt, nachdem Sie den Ordner freigegeben haben, versuchen Sie das Windows-Explorer-Fenster zu schließen, und Sie sollten eine Eingabeaufforderung angezeigt bekommen, um den Ordner wieder zu sperren:

You are prompted to lock the folder when closing the Windows Explorer window
(click to enlarge)

Drücken Sie Ja, und der Ordner wird wieder mit dem Passwort gesperrt werden, und bleibt unzugänglich, bis Sie das richtige Passwort erneut eingeben.

Zusätzlich zu dem grundlegenden Passwortschutz oben beschrieben, lässt der Folder Guard Sie die Funktionen anpassen, um Ihren spezifischen Anforderungen zu entsprechen:

  • Sie können in Folder Guard die Lock und Unlock Befehle direkt ins Windows-Kontextmenü implementieren. Sie können sie nutzen, um die passwortgeschützten Ordner mit der rechten Maustaste zu sperren und zu entsperren, anstelle vom (oder zusätzlich zum) Doppelklick auf den Ordner wie oben beschrieben.
  • Wenn Sie viele Ordner mit Passwörtern gesperrt haben, können Sie sie alle auf einmal zugänglich machen, indem Sie in Folder Guard den Schutz pausieren (Sie müssen Ihr Master-Passwort zusätzlich eingeben!) Wenn Sie mit den geschützten Ordner fertig sind, führen Sie Folder Guard aus, und wählen Sie aus, den Schutz wieder aufzunehmen, um alle Ordner auf einmal mit einem Klick zu sperren.
  • Anstelle des Sperrens von Dateien und Ordnern mit Passwörtern, können Sie diese auch komplett verstecken!

Und vieles mehr! Fühlen Sie sich so frei, die voll funktionsfähige Testversion herunterzuladen und es auszuprobieren. Wenn Sie es nicht mögen, verwenden Sie die Windows-Systemsteuerung, um es zu deinstallieren.

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Using Folder Guard to protect from the “social engineering” attacks

The U.S. Department of Homeland Security ran a test recently to see how easy it could be to trick people into plugging random USB sticks into their computers and potentially infect them with malware. The test showed that the human factor is possibly the weakest link in the computer security: your network may have the best firewall, you can have the strongest policies prohibiting the users from downloading random files from the Internet, yet all that is useless when people have little hesitation in using the USB sticks they find on the company parking lot.

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Microsoft has attempted to address such a problem somewhat by disabling the AutoRun feature for the USB sticks in Windows 7. Still, it leaves a rouge program on the USB stick just a few clicks away from running. Wouldn’t it be nice to be able to stop running programs from the USB sticks completely?

It’s possible to achieve that with our software Folder Guard, by creating a file access filter that would restrict access to the files on the removable drives. Let us show how to do that in detail:

Run Folder Guard, and switch to the window that shows the existing filters, by choosing View – Filters from the menu. If you use one of the latest versions of Folder Guard, you should see a filter that we need already in the list, it’s called Lock external drives:

If you don’t see this filter in the list, it’s easy to create it: choose Filter – New from the menu, and then enter the properties of the filters as follows:

(If the properties of the existing filter on your computer are different, you may want to edit them to make them match the image above. To edit the contents of a box, press the triple-dot button next to it.)

To see how this filter would work for us, it’s easier to separate our goal into parts first. Remember, we want to:

Part 1. Restrict access…
Part 2. To any file…
Part 3. Located on any removable drive.

Part 1 is easy: all we need to do is assign the No Access attribute to the filter, and this would stop any attempt to open a file that would match the filter. To do that, right-click on the filter and choose Access – No Access from the shortcut menu. (See below.)

Part 2 of our goal is pretty easy, too: to specify that a filter should apply to all files, enter the mask consisting of a single star character into the Apply To Files box. (Actually, we could just leave that box empty, because an empty Apply To… box means Apply To All, which is what we need. Still, entering the star character there makes it a bit more explicit, so let’s do that.)

Part 3 of our goal is the trickiest one: how would we specify that the filter should apply to any folder located on a removable drive? We could do it using the drive letters: when someone attaches a drive to a computer, Windows creates a drive letter for it. The problem is, however, that it is difficult if not impossible to predict which letter would be assigned to any specific drive. Usually Windows does it sequentially, but the user can change the drive letter, and what if the user attaches several removable drives at once?

We could list all possible drive letters in the Apply to Folders box, but instead of that, it’s easier to specify which drive(s) and folder(s) the filter should NOT apply to. Most computers have a single hard drive, C:, so if we specify that a filter should apply to any drive but C: that would work for our goal. That’s why we used the mask C:* in the Except folders box of our filter: it would exclude any folder that starts with C: from the scope of the filter, just what we want.

What about the second mask in the Except folders box, \\* ? It is there to exclude any path that starts with the double-backslash. Such paths are used to specify files on the network, such as \\server\share\. This way, we exclude the network files and folders from the scope of the filter, because we don’t want it to apply to the network files.

The final mask of the Except folders box, *:\RECYCLE.BIN, excludes the Recycle Bin folder on any drive from the scope of the filter. If it were not there, then Windows would not be able to access the Recycle Bin folders on the removable drives, and it would probably make it complain that the Recycle Bin on each removable drive is corrupted. To avoid such problems, we exclude the Recycle bin folder from the scope of the filter, so Windows would have an unrestricted access to it.

Now, if there are other drives permanently attached to the computer and you want the users to be able to use such drives without restrictions, you should add the appropriate masks to the Except folders box, too. (You can separate masks with comas, semicolons, or line breaks). For example, if your computer has a DVD drive that has the drive letter D: and you want the users to use the DVD drive without restrictions, modify the content of the Except folders box to read as follows: (Press the […] button to modify the content of the box.)

Encrypt and password-protect external drives with USBCrypt software for Windows 10,8,7, and XP.
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C:*;D:*;\\*;*:\RECYCLE.BIN

The rest of the filter properties can be left empty. An empty Apply to box means Apply to all and an empty Except for box means Except for none. We have entered a star character in the Apply to files box, to emphasize that it should apply to all files, but we could have left the box empty, it would produce the same result as the star character.

Now that we have created the filter that we need, it’s time to apply a restricting attribute to it. If you want to completely lock access to the removable drives, assign the No access attribute to the filter:

The result of the No access attribute would be that the users would be prevented from both opening the files from the external devices, and saving the files to them. This way, if someone attaches a USB stick to the computer protected with such a filter, he or she would not be able to use the stick at all.

What if at some point you do need to access a removable drive? Just pause the protection of Folder Guard, perform the task, then resume the protection back (no Windows restart required!).

Happy computing!

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How to unhide a folder hidden with Folder Guard

Password-protect and hide personal files and folders with Folder Guard for Windows 10,8,7, and XP.
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If you've used Folder Guard to lock a folder with a password, it's obvious how to unprotect such a folder: just double-click on the folder's icon, enter your password, and the folder would be unlocked. However, what if you have set up the folder to be hidden altogether? In such a case, when you browse your computer, you would not see the folder in the Explorer windows, and there would be no icon to double-click on! So, how to unlock the folder if it's invisible?

The solution is simple: use any of the available methods offered by Folder Guard to pause the protection, and that should make any hidden folders instantly visible:

Folder Guard offers several tools to display such a screen:

  • You can pause or resume the protection at any time by running Folder Guard using its Desktop shortcut or Windows Start menu.
  • You may want to set up a hot key to give yourself quick access to the Pause/Resume Protection command by pressing a key combination of your choice.
  • You can also enable the option to display a Folder Guard icon on Windows taskbar next to the clock, and click on that icon to get access to the Resume/Pause Protection command:

When you are done using the folder, how to hide the hidden folder back? Use any of the same tools listed above, but this time choose to Resume the protection:

Happy computing!

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Folder Guard 8.4 released

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Personal license $49.95 $39.95
Business license $99.95 $79.95
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We’ve just released an updated version 8.4 of our password-protection software Folder Guard that corrects several minor issues:

  • A problem has been corrected that caused the hidden folder attribute not to be applied properly in some situations.
  • A problem has been corrected that caused the desktop icons to become hidden after disabling the protection in some situations.
  • A problem has been corrected that in some situations caused the Toggle Protection command not to accept the password even if the correct password was entered.
  • Several other minor improvements and corrections have been made.

If you did not experience these problems, you may want to skip this update. Or, please feel free to download it from our web site and give it a try. As before, if you have purchased your Folder Guard license within the previous 12 months, you can upgrade to Folder Guard 8.4 free of charge. Otherwise, please use the upgrade web page to order the new license and receive the automatic 50% discount.

How to restrict Internet Explorer from downloading programs from the Internet

Password-protect and hide personal files and folders with Folder Guard for Windows 10,8,7, and XP.
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It’s possible to set up Folder Guard to stop downloads of programs with any web browser, including Internet Explorer, Firefox, Chrome, Opera, Safari, and so on.

Suppose you don’t want users to download programs from the Internet, yet you would rather not to block the Internet access completely and allow the users to to browse the web sites, use email, etc.

For such a goal, you could set up Folder Guard to restrict Internet Explorer from downloading the programs from the Internet. Folder Guard lets you create the file access filters. You could create a filter that would apply to any executable file or a script, but skip other files. You would assign the Read-only attribute to such a filter, and that would stop any attempt to create a new executable file (and thus prevent downloading them!), while allow the use of the existing programs.

To do that, run Folder Guard and choose View – Filters command from the menu to switch to the Filters view. The filter we need may already be there, look for the name Stop common downloads. If it’s not in the list, choose the Filter – New command from the menu to start creating a new filter. Click on the […] button next to the Apply to files box to specify which files this filter should apply to. The names of the executable files have the extension .exe, so you need to specify the mask *.exe to make the filter apply to any such file. You don’t want the users to download the DLL files either, so add the mask *.dll to the list, too. In fact, add a few other masks to make the filter apply to the files commonly used to run scripts, as well (because you probably don’t want the users to run arbitrary scripts!). Here is the text of the Apply to files box that you can use as a starting point for the list:

*.bat;*.cmd;*.com;*.dll;*.download;*.exe;*.hta;*.msi;*.paf;*.rar;*.scr;*.vb*;*.ws;*.wsf;

Your may need to make some modifications to this list: for example, if your users are supposed to be able to modify the BAT scripts, remove the *.bat mask from the list.

Leave the rest of the properties of the new filter empty:

Press OK to close the properties window. If it’s a new filter you’ve just created, you will be prompted to enter a name for the filter. Give it a meaningful name such as Stop common downloads to remind yourself later on why you’ve created the filter:

After the filter has been created, move it to the top of the list (using the Move Up command on the Filter menu) and assign the Read-only attribute to it (by, for example, clicking on the Read-only button in the toolbar):

(You may have other filters in the list, you can leave them as they are: if they have no icons in front of them, they will have no effect).

A couple more things to do: check the Trusted Users list of Folder Guard and verify that the SYSTEM user is there. Also check the Trusted programs list, and make sure the following programs are listed:

C:/Windows/System32/wuauclt.exe
C:/Windows/servicing/TrustedInstaller.exe

The above entries ensure that Windows Update has an unrestricted access to all files and folders of your computer. Without them, the filter we’ve created would prevent Windows Update from installing the updates.

At this point Folder Guard is ready to start protecting your computer. Apply the changes (or resume the protection) and test it by trying to download a few programs from various web sites. (If you a looking for a few files to test, you are welcome to use the download page of our web site.)

If you try to download an executable file with Internet Explorer while the filter is in effect, the following error message is displayed:

Other web browsers could give similar messages, or they could just sit there forever expecting the download to start. The end result is, the users cannot download programs anymore while they still can use the existing programs!

What if at some point you do need to download or install a new program, or remove an exiting one? Well, just pause the protection of Folder Guard, perform the task, then resume the protection back (no Windows restart required).

One side effect of the protection we’ve just set up is that the filter will not only prevent downloading the programs, but it will also prevent installing or copying programs from/to the CD or removable drives. It may be a good thing, or not, depending on your specific requirements. If you want the users to be able to run programs from the removable drives while the Stop downloading filter is in effect, you need to create another filter that would specifically allow full access to the executable files located on the removable drives.

If you want to link to this article, you can use this HTML code: <a href=”http://www.winability.com/how-to-stop-downloading-from-internet/”>How to stop users from downloading programs from the Internet</a>

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Use Folder Guard to restrict access to Control Panel

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You can use Folder Guard to not only protect access to files and folders, but also to the command of Windows Control Panel.

It may be not obvious, but the commands that appear in Windows Control Panel are handled by the special system files of the type "Control Panel extension" (their names have the extension .CPL) located in the C:\Windows\System32 folder. For example, the DESK.CPL file is responsible for the Display command of Control Panel, TIMEDATE.CPL – for the Date and Time command, and so on. (Some of the .CPL files are responsible for more than one command of Control Panel).

This information gives us a method of restricting access to the commands of Control Panel with Folder Guard: we simply need to restrict access to the appropriate .CPL file with Folder Guard, that would make Windows unable to use that file, and it would effectively prevent access to the appropriate command of Control Panel.

Note, however, that not all Control Panel commands use the CPL files. This is especially true for the latest versions of Windows such as Windows 10. So the method described below will not work for such newer Control Panel commands.

Here is the list of the common .CPL files and the Control Panel commands each of the files is responsible for:

.CPL fileControl Panel command(s)
ACCESS.CPLAccessibility Options
APPWIZ.CPLAdd/Remove Programs
DESK.CPLDisplay
FIREWALL.CPLWindows firewall
HDWWIZ.CPLAdd/Remove Hardware
INETCPL.CPLInternet settings, user accounts on Windows 95,98,Me
INFRARED.CPLInfrared
INTL.CPLRegional settings
JOY.CPLGame Controllers
MAIN.CPLFonts, Keyboard, Mouse, PC Card (PCMCIA), Printers
MMSYS.CPLSounds
MODEM.CPLModems
NCPA.CLPNetwork connections
NETCPL.CPLNetwork settings
NUSRMGR.CPLUser manager on Windows XP
ODBCCP32.CPLODBC Data Source Administrator
PASSWORD.CPLPasswords
POWERCFG.CPLPower Management
SYSDM.CPLSystem
TELEPHON.CPLTelephony
THEMES.CPLDesktop Themes
TIMEDATE.CPLDate/Time

(You may have other CPL files, or not all of the files listed above, depending on your version of Windows and other software installed on your computer).

How to use this list? Very simple:

Find the command of Control Panel in the table that you want to restrict with Folder Guard.

Determine the name of the .CPL file that is responsible for that command.

Run Folder Guard, switch to the Folders view, right-click on the folder tree, and choose Add file to folder tree from the menu:

Navigate to the C:\Windows\System32 folder and add the desired .CPL file(s) to the main window of Folder Guard.

Now assign the No access attribute to the .CPL file you want to protect:

Finally, apply the changes, and observe the effect: the command that you have restricted may still be visible in Control Panel, but when you attempt to use it, nothing should happen, the command should not work.

Please feel free to download the fully functional evaluation version and give it a try. If you don’t like it, use Windows Control Panel to uninstall it: no strings attached.

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Compare MySecretFolder and Folder Guard

Password-protect and hide personal files and folders with Folder Guard for Windows 10,8,7, and XP.
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  • MySecretFolder has a simple and straightforward user interface, which you may find much easier to use than that of Folder Guard. On the other hand, Folder Guard offers more protection options, giving you more flexibility in protecting your computer resources.
  • MySecretFolder can protect only one folder at any given time, while Folder Guard lets you protect any number of files and folders at the same time.
  • MySecretFolder simply hides the secret folder, while Folder Guard lets you fine-tune the access rights to the folder (for example, make it read-only or prevent all access to it, make the folder itself hidden or only its contents, etc.)
  • MySecretFolder protects the folder in the same way for all users of your computer, while Folder Guard lets you set up the protection so that any particular folder may be protected from some users and accessible to others.
  • There are many other important features offered by Folder Guard but not supported by MySecretFolder, such as user permissions, trusted modules, file filters, and more.

More information about Folder Guard

More information about MySecretFolder

Please feel free to download the fully functional evaluation version and give it a try. If you don’t like it, use Windows Control Panel to uninstall it, no strings attached.

Hide folders with Folder Guard

Folder Guard makes it easy to protect folders with passwords. However, what if you want to hide a folder completely, to make it invisible for other users of your computer?

It’s just as easy to hide a folder with Folder Guard, too. One way is to use the Wizard: first, switch to the Restricted view of the Folder Guard program, and click the Restrict another file or folder link:

That should start the Wizard, and when its Visibility restrictions page is displayed, select the Hidden option:

Another method of hiding a folder is with the Folders view of Folder Guard window: select the folder you want to hide in the folder tree and assign the Hidden attribute to it using the right-click menu:

Now apply the changes and resume the protection, if necessary, and try to locate the folder with Explorer or another program: the folder should not be visible in the regular file listings! When you pause the protection the folder should become instantly visible. (You may need to press the F5 key within the Windows Explorer window, to make it refresh the list of folders it shows).

Password-protect and hide personal files and folders with Folder Guard for Windows 10,8,7, and XP.
User rating: 4.7/5
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Note that you do NOT need run the main program of Folder Guard to pause or resume the protection: you have several other tools available:

  • You can pause or resume the protection at any time by running Folder Guard using its Desktop shortcut or Windows Start menu.
  • You may want to set up a hot key to give yourself quick access to the Pause/Resume Protection command by pressing a key combination of your choice.
  • You can also enable the option to display a Folder Guard icon on Windows taskbar next to the clock, and click on that icon to get access to the Resume/Pause Protection command:

And more! Please feel free to download the fully functional evaluation version and give it a try. If you don’t like it, use Windows Control Panel to uninstall it: no strings attached.

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Lock folders and drives with passwords

Password-Protect Folders

If you want to protect folders with passwords without encrypting the files, then Folder Guard is the tool you need. The password protection is instantaneous, no matter how many files the folder contains or how large the files are. However, the password protection takes effect only on your computer, where Folder Guard is running: if you move the folder to another computer, it will not be protected, unless that computer has Folder Guard installed and configured, as well. Read more about Folder Guard...

Encrypt external USB drives

If you have an external drive that you want to protect with a password, then USBCrypt is the software you need. This software creates an encrypted area on the external drive that you can use to keep your sensitive files. You can use the encrypted drive with other computers, that don't have USBCrypt software installed. If you lose the encrypted drive, your files will be safely protected with the password you've chosen. Read more about USBCrypt...

How to password-protect a folder with Folder Guard

You can use Folder Guard software to protect folders with passwords.

To lock a folder with a password: run Folder Guard and drag and drop the folder you want to protect to its window, or click the Lock another folder with a password link:

Use Folder Guard to protect folders with passwords

Select the folder to protect, enter the desired password, adjust the password properties, as needed:

Properties for the folder password

You can specify that the password may be used only by the local users, or by the network users, or both. You can choose the password to unlock a full access to the folder, or give the user the read-only access. (You can create several different passwords for the same folder, giving different access types to the users.)

Now apply the changes and try to open the folder you have just protected. Navigate to the protected folder, and you should see an empty window with the Unlock button in the middle:

The Unlock button lets you unlock the password-protected folder

Click the Unlock button, and prompt for the password should appear:

To open a password protected folder you must enter your password first

If you have entered the correct password, the folder should become unprotected and you should be able to work with the files and subfolders it contains without restrictions, as usual. However, if you don't enter the correct password, the folder will remain protected.

(Note that in order to unlock the folder this way, you need to double-click on the folder in the right-hand panel of the Windows Explorer window. If you select the folder in the left-hand panel that shows the folder tree, the password prompt will not be shown and the Access denied message will be shown instead.)

Now, after you have unlocked the folder, try to close the Windows Explorer window, and you should see a prompt to lock the folder back:

You are prompted to lock the folder when closing the Windows Explorer window

Reply Yes, and the folder will be locked back with the password again, and will remain inaccessible until you enter the correct password again.

In addition to the basic password-protection described above, Folder Guard lets you customize the way it works to suit your specific requirements:

Encrypt and password-protect external drives with USBCrypt software for Windows 10,8,7, and XP.
User rating: 4.7/5
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  • You can direct Folder Guard to add the Lock and Unlock commands to the Windows shortcut menu. You can use them to lock and unlock the password-protected folders by right-clicking on them, instead of (or in addition to) double-clicking on the folders as described above.
  • If you have locked many folders with passwords, you can make them all accessible at once by running Folder Guard and pausing the protection (you will need to enter your Master password, or course!) When you are done working with the protected folders, run Folder Guard and choose to resume the protection, to lock all folders at once with one click.
  • Instead of locking files and folders with passwords, your can completely hide them!

And more! Please feel free to download the fully functional evaluation version and give it a try. If you don't like it, use Windows Control Panel to uninstall it: no strings attached.

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