That explains it, Jenny. Thanks for the follow-up. 

-----Original Message-----
From: Jenny Greenleaf [] 
Sent: Friday, May 29, 2009 7:46 PM
To: Pinkham, Jim
Cc: framers at
Subject: Re: finding copied graphics, another way of doing it

Well, this was several years ago. We didn't know about plugins at that
time. Or didn't have the budget.


On May 29, 2009, at 5:42 AM, Pinkham, Jim wrote:

> Verner's trick is a handy and creative one for the task he described. 
> As Jeremy has noted, MIF2Go is at least as easy, probably more so. For

> the task you describe, though, it would seem like Bruce Foster's 
> Archive plug-in would be a simpler, more efficient way to go at it. Or

> am I missing something?
> Jim
> -----Original Message-----
> From: framers-bounces at
> [mailto:framers-bounces at] On Behalf Of Jenny 
> Greenleaf
> Sent: Thursday, May 28, 2009 4:46 PM
> To: framers at
> Subject: Re: finding copied graphics, another way of doing it
>>> Then I got the idea of separating the file from its linked graphics.
>>> I simply renamed the graphics folder and reopened the file. Now only

>>> the graphics that were copied into the file were displayed.
> At a former company, we used this method to clean up files after a 
> release. Our process was to copy the graphics folder to somewhere else

> (as backup) and delete everything out of the original folder. As Frame

> asked for a graphic, we would move it back into the original graphics 
> folder. The leftovers could be tossed, leaving a graphics folder that 
> was much easier to find things in and without random old screenshots, 
> files in other formats, etc.
> Very handy trick.
> Jenny
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