I note that the DTI LOGICALDRIVES display uses decimal bytes by default (that’s how the manufacturers quote it) and the Windows “This PC” display uses binary bytes. If you convert the decimal bytes of DTI to binary bytes, you get the same figures that Windows is displaying. It’s easy to pick it up when the numbers are GB or MB but when it’s 1TB, the rounding is hiding it.
Try changing the LOGICALDRIVES display to binary bytes and the numbers will make sense.
The default is:
display:%6[1.0B]B/%5[1.0B]B (%7[1.1f]% used)
Change it to:
display:%6[1.1g]B/%5[1.1g]B (%7[1.1f]% used)
You should see about 1090GB for drive E: and the others will also match up.
Note that I’m using the lower case ‘g’ in the format string.
This reply was modified 1 year, 9 months ago by Glenn.
check the manual under the section “Transforming Numbers”. have a play with it. when you use the best fit, it will append the unit. when you use something else, you need to append the unit. You can try the binary terabyte: display:%6[1.1t]TB/%5[1.1t]TB or the binary best fit with decimal place: display:%6[1.1b]B/%5[1.1b]B