BOOT file format description

BOOT file format

Many people share BOOT files but don't explain how to use them. This can make it hard to know which software can open, change, or print these files. We made this page to help you understand how to work with BOOT files. Here, you'll find info on software that works with these files. This includes simple programs for opening and converting them. We also share simple steps for editing these files and changing them into different formats. Whether you need to open, edit, or change a BOOT file, our website has all the tips and tools you'll need to do it easily.

1 filename extension(s) found in our database:

BOOT - InstallShield Boot File

The BOOT development files are related to InstallShield Professional. The BOOT file is an InstallShield Boot File. InstallShield makes designing your installation easy with InstallScript, a simple but powerful programming language.

Application:InstallShield Professional
Category:Development files
Magic:- / -

InstallShield Boot File related extensions:

  • dldi libfat Dynamically Linked Device Interface
  • bltx BlaTeX Source Code
  • cpr Transputer Development System Occam Program Code
  • postbuild Xenocode Postbuild Data

Did someone accidentally misspell the BOOT filename?

The BOOT filename extension may be misspelled. We compiled a list of similar file extensions to help you find errors.

Filename extensions similar to BOOT:

Windows can't open your BOOT file?

When you try to open a file by double-clicking it, Windows looks at the file's name to figure out what to do. If Windows doesn't know the file type, it'll ask you to choose an app to open this BOOT file.

To set the BOOT file association in Windows 11, you can follow these steps

  1. Open the Settings app by clicking on the Start menu and selecting the gear icon.
  2. In the Settings app, click on System and then select Apps from the left-hand side menu.
  3. Scroll down and click on the Default apps option.
  4. In the Default apps section, you will find various categories. They include Email, Web browser, and Music player.
  5. Locate the category that matches the file type you want to associate. For example, choose Photos for image files, or Video player for video files.
  6. Click on the current default app listed under the category. A list of available apps will appear.
  7. Choose the app you want to set as the default for that file type. If the app you want is not listed, click on More apps to see more options. Or, click on Look for an app in the Microsoft Store to search for apps.
  8. After selecting the app, it will become the default choice for opening files of that type.

It's worth mentioning that you don't always need to set BOOT file association. Many apps can open files. They don't need a specific file association to be set.

Handle BOOT files with care

Exercise caution when handling BOOT files from unknown sources. Files from certain sources can threaten your computer's security. They might contain malware, viruses, or harmful software. To minimize risks, avoid downloading or opening unfamiliar BOOT files. Use trusted antivirus software to scan files from unknown sources before opening.

If you find the information on this BOOT page useful, please feel free to link to this page. >> BOOT file