Acording to Wikipedia:
WinSCP is a free and open-source SFTP, FTP, WebDAV, Amazon S3 and SCP client for Microsoft Windows. Its main function is secure file transfer between a local and a remote computer. Beyond this, WinSCP offers basic file manager and file synchronization functionality.
WinSCP is available to download from its official website, and is our recommended WebDAV client for connecting to FileAgo WebDrive endpoints.
WinSCP will prompt you to create a new site when it is first run. Proceed to create one using the following settings:
- File protocol: WebDAV
- Encryption: TLS/SSL Implicit encryption
- Hostname: the hostname of your cloud storage or self-hosted FileAgo server
- Port number: 443
- User name: email address of the FileAgo user account
- Password: account password
Advanced in order to configure the WebDrive path.
Advanced Site Settings dialog, browse to
Directories, and set the path in the WebDrive endpoint URL:
/webdrive/suehome (example) as Remote directory, and hit Ok.
You have successfully configured WinSCP to work with your WebDrive endpoint. Click on
Login to connect to the WebDrive endpoint and access its data or transfer new files.
Opening remote files
It is possible to open remote files in the appropriate application and make change to it directly. Behind the scenes, WinSCP will download the file locally into its temp path and open the local copy in the application (for e.g.: Word). When you make any change to the opened file and save it from within the application (Word), WinSCP will proceed to upload the new file back to FileAgo server and replace the previous one.
You might have to configure the editors in order for this to work correctly.
To do that, go to
Editors and click on
Add.. and then add a new editor with the settings as shown in the screenshot below:
And last but not least, make sure that the editor you have just now added is at the top of the list so that it is the 1st preference as editor (use
Down buttons to arrange the items).
You are all set! From now on, double-clicking on any remote file will open it in the local application suited to handle that file type.
Locking and unlocking files
Imagine a scenario where you and your team members are accessing the WebDrive of a group workspace. It is possible to lock a file for yourself, and then start working on it. Other users will see that the file is locked under your name, and they will not be able to modify that file unless you relinquish the lock (by unlocking), or the lock expires (after 30 minutes).
Simply click on the name of the file, and then lock it via
Once your work is completed, relinquish the lock on the file by clicking on