When deleting files on Windows 7 or 8, these files are not permanently deleted. Instead of being permanently deleted, the files you’ve deleted are being stored in Recycle Bin. This is fine and dandy, because the Recycle Bin allows you to recover the deleted files in case you had accidentally deleted them. Nonetheless, what if your Recycle Bin is residing on Drive C: and yet the files you are trying to delete are on Drive D: (for an example)? The answer to this very question is that deleting small files in few number will be OK, but if you’re deleting many huge files and in large number of them will definitely be a very slow process (PC will have to move these files from one hard drive to another). Bypassing the Recycle Bin altogether when deleting files on Windows 7 or 8, you can speed up the process of deleting files (i.e., large files and in large number). Furthermore, Recycle Bin doesn’t have to store any file, therefore you actually save space for your hard drive (i.e., the hard drive that is hosting the Recycle Bin folder). Of course the danger of doing this is that you won’t be able to recover the deleted files from the Recycle Bin. Within the video right after the break, I’ll show you how to enabling the bypassing Recycle Bin when deleting files on Windows 7 and 8 feature. Enjoy!!!