.GV File Extension

GrandView outline

Question: What is an GV File?

Have you found, downloaded or received an GV file, but don't know which software program is required to open it?

Before attempting to open an GV file, you'll need to determine what kind of file you are dealing with and whether it is even possible to open or view the file format.

Answer: Files which are given the .GV extension are known as GrandView outline files, however other file types may also use this extension. If you are aware of any additional file formats that use the GV extension, please let us know.

How to open a GV file:

The best way to open an GV file is to simply double-click it and let the default assoisated application open the file. If you are unable to open the file this way, it may be because you do not have the correct application associated with the extension to view or edit the GV file.

This file format was added to our database by a visitor to this site, but no additional information was provided. We have yet to investigate this file type further, or there was not enough information available at the time to report accurately on the format.

Please check back soon for more information as we are constantly updating our file descriptions based on search frequency.

Tip: Try to open the GV file using a text-editor such as Notepad, as many file types contain simply contain unformatted plain-text and can viewed correctly using this method.







Other .GV file extensions
    Rate Extension

    Please rate how useful you found the information on this page:

    (0 votes)


    Comments (1)
    showing 1-1
    Lou Tichacek
    2011-08-12 21:59:00
    #1
    I've spent years trying to retrieve info from my GV outlines -- a tough job because it's a DOS program.

    Actually, I'd be happy running it as a DOS program, but the info is trapped. To print it, you need to have a DOS-based print driver for your computer and I never have found such drivers available. Nor do I know of a printer that still processes DOS printout formatted the way it looks in GV. If it could be printed, it could be scanned into a new program if it were worth the work. I guess one alternative is to search for a 15-year-old printer in a flea market and have the fun of maintaining it and refilling stale ink cartridges.

    Most reviews I read about the new outliners leave me feeling that none are as useful as GV was.