Linux and Posix-compliant Unix systems also support these links. I don’t know how, though, to create and delete them.
|Uses Of MkLink|
|Create a file symbolic link||MkLink alias.txt existing.txt|
|Create a directory symbolic link||MkLink /D aliasdir existingdir|
|Create a file hard link||MkLink /H alias.txt existing.txt|
|Create a directory hard link||Not possible|
|Create a file soft link/junction||Not possible??|
|Create a directory soft link/junction||MkLink /J E:\aliasdir C:\existingdir|
|Delete a file link||del alias.txt||Only after you have deleted all the aliases you can delete the file itself.|
|Delete a directory link||MkLink /X E:\aliasdir||Deletes the alias, not the file itself. The file itself can be deleted via the original name or the alias.|
What happens if someone moves the directory of the original or the target? It depends on whether you used absolute or relative names to specify. You can also use the /A option to force absolute. If you must move them, do some experiments to see the effects.
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