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Clicking this link takes you to the Search folder, with the Search pane unfurled. Here you can click Advanced Search to add search criteria and change the scope of your search. For details, see Using the Advanced Search pane, later in this chapter.
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Like the Search box in Windows Explorer, the Search box in a common Open or Save As dialog box takes as its default scope the current folder and its subfolders. In most applications, the dialog box is already filtered for a particular file type, so that file type is the only one the search will consider. Searching from a dialog box might not sound all that nifty at first. After all, if you re trying to open a file and you don t know exactly where it is, you can always hunt for it from a Windows Explorer folder, then double-click it when the search engine ferrets it out. But it can be quite useful if you re already in the dialog box and find yourself confronted with a superfluity of files. Figure 7-21, for example, shows the Open dialog box from Paint, focused on the Screen Shots folder for this chapter. At the moment there are more than 80 images in this folder, consisting of three groups a set beginning with the characters f07, another group beginning with g07, and a third group of miscellaneous illogically named pictures. The simplest way to locate and open the last in the f07 series is not to go scrolling through the dialog box but to type those three characters in the Search box.
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Figure 7-21 In a common dialog box, the Search box can help bring order to a chaotic folder.
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The Search folder is the place to begin if really have no idea where an item you want might be or if you want a collection of items that are scattered in a variety of unrelated indexed folders. To get to the Search box, open the Start menu and choose Search. The Search folder, shown in Figure 7-22, searches all indexed folders, by default. (It can certainly be set to a different search scope, but if you arrive at the folder by choosing Search on the Start menu, the scope will be set to Indexed Locations.) Near the top of the folder, below the Address bar, the Search pane contains filter buttons that constrain the results to six result categories: All, E-Mail, Document, Picture, Music, and Other. If you are looking for a specific kind of information an e-mail message, for example you can save the search engine a little trouble (and yourself a moment of time) by selecting that category before you begin searching. (The Other category in an indexed search produces miscellaneous items, such as folders, Microsoft OneNote notebooks, web feeds, videos, and scripts.) Alternatively, if you want everything, you can start with All then use the categories to look at specific kinds of results after the search is complete.
Figure 7-22 The Search folder is the place to search if you want a particular category of result, if you re not sure where in your folder system an item you want is located, or if you want to perform an adanced search.
To the right of the filter buttons is an Advanced Search button that enables you to launch more complex searches or searches of alternative locations (including unindexed folders). For more information, see Using Advanced Search, later in this chapter.
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INSIDE OUT
From anywhere in Windows, you can get to the Search folder by pressing Windows logo key+F . From Windows Explorer or the desktop, you can also get there by pressing F3 . The two shortcuts are not the same, however . Windows logo key+F sets the search scope to its default, Indexed Locations . F3 sets the scope to whatever folder you were in when you pressed it (or to the desktop, if you started there) . After a search in Windows Explorer has completed, you can display the Search pane by clicking Search Tools on the Command bar, then clicking Search Pane . This is a good way to filter a large result set into a particular file category .
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