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Timothy Bereman

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About Timothy Bereman

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  1. I added the path of C:\Users\Timothy\AppData\Local\Google\Chrome\User Data\Default\Code Cache\js\*.* as an included directory. When I close Chrome, and accept CCleaner's offer to clean up, none of the files in that directory are deleted. In fact, after browsing various sites for 45 minutes, 685 files had accumulated in that directory. The failure to delete them was not due to the files being protected. I can select all of the files after closing Chrome and all of them are easily deleted. Is there a particular trick in creating an Included directory in CCleaner?
  2. Interesting information. I can think of no reason why approximately 250,000 files, named such as 00d8869c615168b2_0, should be allowed to accumulate in a directory. CCleaner feels compelled to recurse that directory, apparently examining the contents, yet doing nothing with them. And because that directory was examined, CCleaner was taking nearly five times as long to complete a clean-up. With that directory cleaned, CCleaner takes virtually no time at all performing a clean-up after closing Google Chrome. In addition, CCleaner performed so well for me I never needed to include a specific
  3. Progressively, I noticed it was taking longer and longer to cleanup Google Chrome after closing the browser. There was a tremendous amount of hard drive activity during the analyze phase. I learned the directory named "C:\Users\Username\AppData\Local\Google\Chrome\User Data\Default\Code Cache\js" had accumulated approximately 250,000 files. I can find no reason online why files accumulate in this directory. Regardless of why the files are written to that directory, why doesn't CCleaner remove them? I removed them manually and Google Chrome still operates just fine. Additionally, CCleaner
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