M576 1344q0 80-56 136t-136 56-136-56-56-136 56-136 136-56 136 56 56 136zm512 123q2 28-17 48-18 21-47 21h-135q-25 0-43-16. 5-43v-135q0-29 21-47 17-17 43-17h5q160 13 306 80. 5 306zm512 2q2 27-18 47-18 go.exe-46 20h-143q-26 0-44. M1684 408q-67 98-162 167 1 14 1 42 0 130-38 259.
5q-271 0-496-145 35 4 78 4 225 0 401-138-105-2-188-64. 5q33 5 61 5 43 0 85-11-112-23-185. 5v-4q68 38 146 41-66-44-105-115t-39-154q0-88 44-163 121 149 294. Windows service that handles indexing of your files for Windows Search, which fuels the file search engine built into Windows that powers everything from the Start Menu search box to Windows Explorer, and even the Libraries feature. This will take you to the Services tab, where you can clearly see the Windows Search item selected in the list. If you take a look at the file properties, you can clearly see that this particular executable is the Indexer component for Windows Search—though the name probably gave that away already. How Do You Stop This Process?
If you want to stop the service from running, you can open up Services through Control Panel, or type in services. Once you’re there, you can find Windows Search in the list and click the Stop button. We wouldn’t recommend disabling the service—you can simply uninstall it if you don’t want it. How Do You Uninstall This Service? We’re not recommending that you uninstall the Windows Search service, since it powers so much of the behind the scenes stuff in Windows 7, but if you want to remove it you can type windows features into the Control Panel search to pull up the Turn Windows features on or off screen.
In here you can simply uncheck Windows Search and click the OK button. Your best option is to cut down on the amount of data that you’re indexing—there’s usually no reason to index every single file on your drive. You’ll need to open up the Indexing Options through the Control Panel or Start Menu search box to make the changes. The first thing you should notice is the Pause button on this window, which can pause indexing for up to 15 minutes—useful if you’re trying to do something and Windows Search happens to be in overdrive mode, though it really shouldn’t since it only runs while your PC is idle.