Insert blank tiles on Windows 10 in the Start menu

You can arrange tiles in groups in the Start menu. You can use different tiles to add a small variation and to distinguish larger tiles. You can do little to set up separate tiles from organizations.

However, if you’re interested in doing some grunt work, you can split the tiles with a set of blank tiles or create and even line up the icons you use. How to insert the blank tiles in the Start menu.

Build an empty icon To generate blank tiles, you need a vacuum icon file. It is straightforward and we have a post that says how to do it.

If you choose to add a line to the Start menu for separating tiles, use the Paint.net brush tool to add a punch to your canvas. Create a new text file on your desktop.

Create a directory and an abbreviation. There’s no need to add anything to the file. Right-click it and select the Creating Shortcut option.

You’re going to work with the shortcut. Right-click and pick Properties from the context menu. In the General tab, click on the Changing icon and use the blank icon.

This folder is being shifted to the shortcut. You can add a tile to a shortcut to it. 

C:UserYourUsernameAppDataRoaming MicrosoftWintowsStart MenuPrograms If you need more than one blank tile, you will have to create as many files and shortcuts to them.

Go to the app lists and open the Start menu. In the Start menu, pine blank tiles. Search for the shortcut to the directory of the Start menu.

Click right and choose the Start Pin choice from the context menu. Repeat and transfer all blank shortcuts. Repeat all blank shorts.

The tiles are still attractive, since they have been designed, but the tile color of the start menu can be almost invisible.

A excellent amount of entries can be included in the app list so it is good that when you are in the program folder in the second stage, you can group them into a file.

The entries will then be shown in the application list in a directory. It’s an excellent way of organizing. You must name the directory starting with a z and the folder at the end of application lists.

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