Get File Path 8.1
Get File Path allows you to copy to the clipboard the path of a file or folder dropped on it, after automatic application of various programmable transformations.
You want to be able with a single drag and drop or a single click to get or copy in the clipboard the path of a file or a folder? You don't want to send full files to your colleagues by email but just a link in order to work on the same documents and not on copies?
Then Get File Path is what you need!
- It works with any kind of file (applications, documents, folders, ...).
- It uses pattern matching to copy and transform the name, and/or the path, and/or the parent folder path of the dropped file.
- It can automatically insert other characters and tags during the copy, which is useful to create links for example.
- It remembers the last pattern used.
- It can automatically resolve aliases (files and paths).
- It can use Unix paths as well as Macintosh paths.
- It can copy the result to the clipboard or to an edit field.
- It can automatically replace blank spaces by %20 in the paths.
- It can automatically quit afterwards.
- It doesn't need any installation which makes it very easy to use.
- It is available in Dutch, English, French, German, Italian, Spanish and many other languages.
Read the whole documentation for more details...
Information for Mac OS 10.13 High Sierra users:
Under Mac OS 10.13 High Sierra, if you're launching the Application for the first time, Mac OS' GateKeeper (which you can configure in the "System Preferences") will refuse to launch it because you've not downloaded it from the Mac App Store (but from our website). In this case, instead of double-clicking on it, all you have to do is to right-click on the Application's icon, and then select the "Open" menu. A message will appear in which you'll be able to confirm that you want to launch the Application (even if it was not downloaded from the Mac App Store from an Identified Developper).
NB: We're not distributing our Applications through the Mac App Store, because Apple's fees policy on the Mac App Store is not financially respectful of developers and small and medium companies, and consequently, at the end, of customers.