Nimble Commander File Manager for Mac Has a New Version Released

in Software (F)

[] Dnipro, Ukraine - Magnum Bytes is proud to announce the release of Nimble Commander 1.1.4, their file manager app for Mac OS X. Which features are available in file managers, and what do the users actually need? The problem is, though there are a lot of file managers (more than 20), that's a small consolation for certain users. Why is that so? Because there are two types of users:

1. Common users. They don't require anything special from a two-panel file manager, so they simply don't understand why should they switch to another file manager if they already have the built-in Finder.
2. Power users. They know that Finder lacks some important features (such as network connections handling, support for archives, and sophisticated mass renaming). By the way, lots of two-panel file managers promise to fully replace the legendary Total Commander and FAR, but so far that's just promises. Most of them simply copy TC's look and feel, but their developers tend to forget that users mostly value rich features and fast performance.

From the beginning, Nimble Commander's main developer Michael Kazakov focused on power users:
* Software developers
* System administrators
* IT professionals and enthusiasts

He focused on the users who have an eye for a good two-panel file manager and know exactly what they need. But can Nimble Commander actually replace the legendary Total Commander? Michael Kazakov answered that question cautiously:

"You should understand that Total [Commander] and FAR have been evolving for more than 20 years. But most other two-panel file managers for Mac appeared just 5-8 years ago. So it would be naive to expect that any of them can completely replace Total Commander any time soon. I've been developing NC mostly for the users who need a two-panel file manager to do serious stuff. That's why I mostly focus on high performance and ease of use, so my file manager is both powerful and 'transparent' for the user."

The new version of NC released on July 27, 2016, is yet another step toward making it a full-blown analog of TC and FAR, intended for power users:
* External Tools integration support: Quickly open any application with a variety of parameters based on the current focus/selection/path, etc.
* Now External Editors can be used with any virtual file system, and changed files will be uploaded back.

Of course, NC also includes all the features typical for a powerful two-panel file manager:
* File Search
* Admin mode
* Background operations processing
* Search results panelizing
* Full keyboard access with the fastest way to handle file management tasks
* Ability to connect to remote FTP and SFTP servers, including remote files editing, etc.

It should be noted that the developers of Nimble Commander encourage the users to direct its evolution. For example, the users can vote at the NC website for features to be added in the forthcoming version.

"Catch up with Total Commander" - that's the current motto of most file managers for Mac. Who will be the first one to make the finish? That's up to the users to decide.

System Requirements:
* OS X 10.10 or later
* 64-bit processor
* 3.5 MB

Pricing and Availability:
Nimble Commander 1.1.4 is just $24.99 USD (or an equivalent amount in other currencies), and is available from the Mac App Store, in the Utilities category. The app is also available from the Nimble Commander website. A free version is also available for download from the Mac App Store. A 30-day trial version is also available from the Nimble Commander website.

Nimble Commander is a dual-pane file manager with classic design. Why should you use it? Because you give familiar Mac swiftness, specially charged for power users: Software developers, System administrators, IT professionals and enthusiasts. All Material and Software (C) Copyright 2016 Nimble Commander. All Rights Reserved. Apple, the Apple logo, Macintosh and Mac OS X are registered trademarks of Apple Inc. in the U.S. and/or other countries. Other trademarks and registered trademarks may be the property of their respective owners.


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