Editors' reviewYes, CopyPaste does expand your clipboard to 100 entries, but its tricky interface and limited operability compromise its usefulness. To copy text, you press Ctrl C as usual, and then enter a number between 1 and 99. Who but the most mnemonically gifted will remember which number corresponds to which text clipping when the time comes to paste? A slight mercy is that you can access the clipboards directly from the Edit and right-click menus of many Windows programs. However, only 20 clipboards are displayed here, and it is not possible to group them. Worst of all, this feature is not available in Microsoft Office applications (where it would likely be most useful) as well as other recent Microsoft applications. The Clipboard Archive feature lets you store everything you copy in a special log file. This may be useful, for instance, when collecting information from the Web. Again, however, there is a caveat: The archive can't be accessed through the program interface. At least CopyPaste doesn't slow down the computer. With a better interface, the utility might be useful for a variety of users, but, as is, it's a mixed bag.
Magnify your clipboard with CopyPaste, a Windows application that adds 100 clipboards to your system. CopyPaste can remember all of them, even after a restart. The program is indispensable if you rely on the clipboard but find its capacity limiting.