Find filenames by any word as fast as possible using index files with the free sfk iname command.

sfk name[2] word [word2] [!exclude] [.ext]

find filenames as fast as possible by using
index files created by sfk index or gindex.

sfk name word [word2] [word3] [...]
  will use local index files zz-index.txt
     - in the current folder
     - in the parent folder
     - and so on, until the root folder "\"
  and also the global Base Index file from
  and then lists all file names from those indexes
  having the given words in their name or path.

sfk name2 word [word2] [word3] [...]
  does the same as name, but also includes
  the global Extended Index file.

sfk gname uses only the global index.
sfk lname uses only local index files.

pattern syntax
 - just type up to 10 words that must be contained
   somehere in the file name or it's path. the words
   are AND combined. the sequence is ignored.
 - words starting with ! or : will exclude any file
   having the word in it's name.
 - words starting with "." are a file extension and
   must appear only at the END of a file name, or be
   followed in the filename by another "."
   like ".so" in

   -size     include size info in result
   -size=n   pad size info to n characters
   -tab      create tab separated output

output sorting
   output is always sorted by file modification time,
   listing the most recent files at the list bottom.

chaining support
   output chaining is supported.

   sfk iname  same as sfk name
   sfk x      same as sfk name
   sfk x2     same as sfk name2

see also
   sfk gindex   - create global index file(s)
   sfk index    - create local  index file(s)

web reference

   sfk name .pdf
      lists all PDF files in the Base Index.
   sfk name part 2391 datasheet .pdf
      lists all PDF files in the Base Index having
      the words "part", "2391" and "datasheet"
      somewhere in their name, for example:
   sfk name2 part 2391 datasheet .pdf
      the same, but may list further results also
      from the extended index, for example:
   sfk name .hpp +find class tree
      search all .hpp header files from the local index
      for the words "class" and "tree".
   sfk name tree .hpp +fview
      load and view all .hpp files having "tree"
      in their name or path. ("sfk view" for more)