The whole thing about making a dummy is very simple. You just need to create a folder called dummy with a Name and a Description.
When you click the Name and describe the folder to get the folder’s location:
Once you’ve specified what should be called in your file, you’ve got a completely empty folder.
And now you can add whatever you want to this folder—from .dummy to .config to the next folder up.
This is a really simple way to add files to an existing folder without having to create an entirely new folder.
You can also create dummy folders inside of other dummy folders.
Just use the Name that you specified or type .dummy in your file. This creates a new dummy folder inside any existing folder and then shows the contents of that folder.
This is a pretty cool solution…if you’re really going to make a dummy there are a few more options.
Another option is to create a folder in some other project that is empty (and then you can add whatever you want to it). This is a really neat way of creating something in another folder while keeping the files in your main project.
But first you have to decide which one you want.
Option 1: Using a separate project
This is the easiest option if you have your project in a single project (or more).
In this case, you would want multiple directories with .dummy in them—and that’s it.
The name of this folder could be something like dummy/my-project/Dummy.
Note: You can put any folder you want to the top of a folder in your main project so that other files inside of this folder aren’t copied. If this is something you want to do, you have to be super careful before you start adding things to your project.
Option 2: In your project
If you have many files in your project, then you’re probably going to want to separate those files into smaller folders.
This is where things start getting tricky.
Many people think that this folder will have a “main” folder with the files you’re editing in it; and then a subfolder containing files you don’t want anymore.
In reality, these are just directories with .dummy in them.
In those directories are some files that you didn’t make anymore. So when you start adding things to those directories, whatever the original