The Cprofile command removes wasted space from user profiles, and if user-specific file associations are turned off, it also removes file associations from the user's profile.
When you open a CMD prompt and type cprofile /?, you receive:
Cleans the specified profiles of wasted space and removes user-specific file associations from the registry when disabled. CPROFILE \[/L\] \[/I\] \[/V\] filelist This tool will not modify profiles that are currently in use. /L Clean all local profiles (filelist need not be specified). /I Interactively prompt the user with each profile. /V Provide verbose output.When using filelist to add additional profiles, separate each profile with a space, as in:
"c:\documents and settings\<UserName1>\ntuser.dat" "c:\documents and settings\<UserName2>\ntuser.dat" OR "\\<ServerName>\C$\Documents and Settings\<UserName1>\ntuser.dat" "\\<ServerName>\C$\Documents and Settings\<UserName2>\ntuser.dat"Since cprofile will not modify profiles that are in use, you could schedule the command to run during off hours. Make sure you DO NOT use the /I switch when scheduling the cprofile command.