TreeSize Alternatives for Linux

    TreeSize is not available for Linux but there are plenty of alternatives that runs on Linux with similar functionality. The best Linux alternative is Baobab Disk Usage Analyzer, which is both free and Open Source. If that doesn't suit you, our users have ranked more than 50 alternatives to TreeSize and 18 are available for Linux so hopefully you can find a suitable replacement. Other interesting Linux alternatives to TreeSize are ncdu (Free, Open Source), JDiskReport (Free), QDirStat (Free, Open Source) and Filelight (Free, Open Source).

    This page was last updated Mar 13, 2021

    1. Baobab Disk Usage Analyzer is a graphical application to analyse disk usage in any Gnome environment. Disk Usage Analyzer can easily scan device volumes or a specific user-requested directory branch (local or remote).
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      Baobab Disk Usage Analyzer vs TreeSize opinions
      Almost everyone thinks Baobab Disk Usage Analyzer is a great alternative to TreeSize.
      It's simple and gives all relevant info and useful pie charts
      Positive comment over 2 years ago

      3
      It Works and I think its better because it uses pie charts
      Positive comment about 1 year ago

      0
      Works super well on WSL2! Multilevel pie chart is also useful!
      Positive comment 7 months ago

      0
      not enough features; poor ui
      Negative comment over 2 years ago

      0
    2. A disk usage analyzer with an ncurses interface, aimed to be run on a remote server where you don't have an entire gaphical setup, but have to do with a simple SSH connection.
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      ncdu vs TreeSize opinions
      Almost everyone thinks ncdu is a great alternative to TreeSize.
      Fast and command-line interface.
      Positive comment over 1 year ago

      0


    3. JDiskReport enables you to understand how much space the files and directories consume on your disk drives, and it helps you find obsolete files and folders.
      No screenshots yet
      Most users think JDiskReport is a great alternative to TreeSize.
    4. QDirStat is a graphical application to show where your disk space has gone and to help you to clean it up. From the author of the original KDirStat.
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      QDirStat vs TreeSize opinions
      pros, cons and recent comments
      It shows from the biggest to smallest directory size. The big block on the bottom could be disabled on the view menu.
      Positive comment about 1 year ago

      0
      • FreeOpen Source
      • Windows
      • Linux
      • BSD
      Features: Scan local, remote or removable disks. Configurable color schemes. File system navigation by mouse clicks. Information about files and directories on hovering. Files and directories can be copied or removed directly from the context menu.
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      • FreeOpen Source
      • Linux
      • KDE
      K4DirStat, fork of KDirStat , is a small utility program that sums up disk usage for directory trees, very much like the Unix 'du' command. It displays the disk space used up by a directory tree, both numerically and graphically.
      No screenshots yet
    5. Disk Usage Reports is a web-based way to view disk usage on remote computers or servers, or to provide usage reports to users who store files on your server. Reports are stored as static files which are retrieved via AJAX. No database is required.

      Discontinued

      Latest version 2.0.1 is back to April, 5 2013

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      • FreeOpen Source
      • Linux
      GdMap is a tool which allows to visualize disk space. Ever wondered why your hard disk is full or what directory and files take up most of the space? With GdMap these questions can be answered quickly.
    6. Free open-source cross-platform file & directory statistics as found on Github - Generate a directory tree for any given folder - View any folder as colored rectangles (squarified algorithm) - Customize the rectangle colors and show statistics about filetypes - Export...
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    7. Duc is a collection of tools for inspecting and visualizing disk usage. Duc scales quite well, it has been tested on systems with more than 500 million files and several petabytes of storage.
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    Showing 10 of 18 alternatives