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1

Are you familiar with Vim? If yes, then have a look at Ranger. It's a very fast text-based file manager, and uses Vim-like shortcuts. Move around with hjkl. To bookmark current directory, press m, then the key to store the bookmark under. To access the bookmark, press ', then the key you bookmarked it under. To create a directory simply type :mkdir ...


6

Command Line Tools I use autojump myself and I also depend on many aliases for navigating at the command line, e.g.: alias b='cd -' alias c='cd ~/Dropbox/95_2014/work/code' alias d='~/Dropbox' alias lnk='cd ~/Dropnot/webs/rails_apps/linker' alias n='cd ~/Dropnot' alias play='cd ~/play/' alias q='cd ~/Dropbox/95_2014/work/code/ruby__rails/ruby/ruby_quiz' ...


3

As for a GUI solution I use and suggest Thunar (it's of course available for other desktops too). It's fast, lightweight and stable, it's memory footprint is almost unnoticeable (~70 MiB on 30+ tabs on two separate windows). Some of its features include: Tab navigation. Drag/drop Bookmarks. Select files by pattern (Ctrl+S). Batch file and directory ...


5

Personally, I have never understood the use of fully-fledged file managers. I deeply prefer to use coreutils for file management. As a result, my solution for this would be to suggest a directory management utility. There are a myriad of these, and I have never personally found a use for them so I can make no personal recommendation. But, below are a few ...



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