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This is an old concept, that of putting the operating The One Where I Turn Twenty Five shirt system and program files on one hard drive and the data files on a separate hard drive. It harks back to the days of MS-DOS when hard drives were not entirely reliable and crashes were frequent and hard (i.e., physical) ones. Putting the OS and program files on the system drive, viz., Drive C, it could be easily cloned as a backup hard drive and sits ready to be inserted into the computer should the original crash. And having the user’s data and information, etc., files on a separate hard drive set up as a slave also makes it easier to back up as well as being removable. Through the years, many old-timers (like myself) have eschewed Microsoft’s philosophy of dumbing down the computer by continuing to build systems with separate physical drives or partitions for the Windows OS and program files. Recently, I have been setting up computers using a 1 TB drive with the system partition (Drive C) and a separate partition just for the program files (Drive D). Depending on the client’s requirements, a second (or more) physical drive(s) of 1 TB or greater divided into 1 or more partitions (per client’s needs) is used to hold the data files (Drive E, F, G….) Easier than trying to sort through the Users Folder in Drive C of a single hard drive.