Wonder how you can simplify your daily office operation process for more effective work? Now with the software utility named as SysPad, you will be able to manage your folders and launch notepad-like applications with simple clicks by having the tiny utility sitting in system tray.

Once you installed and execute SysPad, it will run and stay quietly in system tray. Right click on the icon will bring up FolderPad that allows you to manage a listing of frequently accessed folders. Left click on the icon will bring up TrayPad that allows you to type or capture notes on a notepad-like application. By default, FolderPad contains few shortcut icons which are used regularly such as My Computer, My Documents, Desktop, Control Panel, Program Files, Add/Remove Programs and etc. You can access to any one of this shortcuts from FolderPad interface itself easily. On top of this, it allows you to map drives with a meaningful name being tagged along. For instance, to map this drive, C:\Documents and Settings\Administrator\My Documents\MyDigitalLife, instead of having a long name displayed, you can now have a meaningful and easy-to-remember name tagged along like My Digital Life.

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Besides, TrayPad allows you to capture and print note in more effective way. Also, it can be accessed easily and quickly through the icon stays at system tray. Unlike notepad, it has been enhanced with 5 tabs of notepad editors so that you don’t need to launch many notepads simultaneously.

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With features as mentioned above, SysPad is definitely a good tiny utility that helps to organize your tasks and work more effectively.

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  • I am the author of this particular piece of software.

    I happened to be looking at the referrals to my site, and followed the top referral back to this site.

    Thanks for reviewing my project. πŸ™‚

    It's been fun making it and I'm glad someone has seen good use out of it.

    I would just like to comment that there was an I/O error has been resolved and SysPad will no longer require UAC Admin elevation to write it's files.

    I was not following Windows Security protocol and have since resolved the issue by storing the data files in the appropriate Application Data folders on XP and Vista. (It is possible though that with the Bug fix, you may need to elevate just once after the installation to delete the files after they are copied to this new folder so they aren't sitting in the C: drive anymore).

    A beneficial side effect of this fix is that each user can now have their own data stored on their Windows account because I am using the Application Data folders per user, not for the entire system. πŸ™‚