Open the Windows Command Prompt.
Note: In Windows, the separator between file/folder names is supposed to be the backslash (\) but the command line (at least in 2017 using Windows 10) will also appears to accept the regular slash (/) unless you provide a switch value (see the xcopy command). I like using the slash because it's easier to type, but either should work. If you ever try using the slash and you think your command is correct but it doesn't work, try it again with the backslash.
1. To change to a drive: N:
2. To move to the top level: cd/
3. To move down a level (folder names with blanks must be enclosed in quotation marks): cd "All courses"
4. To move down multiple levels: cd "All courses/Kleen courses/CSCI100"
5. To move up a level: cd..
6. To move up two levels: cd../..
7. To get a listing (directory) of all of the files: dir
8. To get a listing that will pause: dir/p
9. To get a listing of doc files: dir *.doc
10. To copy a file (first file is the source, second is the destination): copy beatles.doc c:/users/kleen/desktop
11. To copy a file to the current folder (omit the destination): copy ../stuff/beatles.doc
12. To copy a folder and all subfolders: xcopy/e \csci100
Creating a directory: md junkFolder
Deleting a file: del beatles.doc
To delete all doc files: del *.doc