Microsoft is working on Windows 8 which will hit market by the end of next year, but we can expect Beta version by the end of this year or in first quarter of 2012.
But at present Microsoft is posting news regarding this upcoming OS, Windows 8 will feature pause and resume, Now Microsoft has showed improved file collision dialog box in Windows 8.
In the implemented design, there are two levels of control when acting on file name collisions (or “conflicts”).
The primary experience is a simplified, one-click, bulk management of all conflicts, offering “Replace all” or “Skip all.” We call this the “Simple Conflict Resolution dialog.”
There is also an option to enter the secondary experience which offers more information and more fine-grained control. This is the “Detailed Conflict Resolution dialog.”
Resolving file name collisions is an inherently tricky task, as it involves making a meaningful choice between two very similar things.
In Windows 7, there’s a lot of information to aid the choice, and more options about what action to take. For Windows 8, we thought we could improve this even further, so it’s easier for you to make the right decisions more efficiently, and get your file transfer tasks completed faster.
These designs introduced some concepts that really stuck around:
Getting rid of unnecessary labels (like “Date modified:”) and obvious explanatory text enabled us to present the important details at a glance.
Metadata adjectives were emphasized. Rather than requiring users to compare values like file size, using words like “Larger” gave users the right summary.
Smart defaults were pre-selected, reducing the work for users.
The idea of optimizing for the “Replace all” or “Skip all” choice was introduced. Most of the time, you know exactly what you’re copying and why it is conflicting, and you can make a simple choice about what action to take.
The Detailed Conflict Resolution dialog also offers the following features to help when even more information is required to make the decision:
Double-clicking the thumbnail opens the file.
Right-clicking the thumbnail opens the standard context menu.
The blue Source and Destination text are clickable, and open those locations in Explorer.
Hovering on the thumbnail or link shows a tooltip with the full file path.