LGO file extension - Microsoft Windows 3.x logo driver file
What is lgo file? How to open lgo files?
File type specification:
lgo file icon:
The lgo file extension is associated with the Microsoft Windows 3.x family of graphical environments for MS-DOS operating system (Windows 3.x is not separate operating system).
The lgo file stores boot logo of Windows in bitmap picture file format.
This lgo file type entry was marked as obsolete and no longer supported file format.
This type of file is no longer actively used and is most likely obsolete. This is typically the case for system files in old operating systems, file types from long discontinued software, or previous versions of certain file types (like documents, projects etc.) that were replaced in higher versions of their original programs.
The default software associated to lgo file type:
Company or developer:
Windows 3.X is a popular operating system used in early 90s with graphical user interface and multitasking. The first version (3.0) was released in 1990 and last version (3.11 for Workgroups) in 1993. Windows 3.X is not independent operating system like Windows NT core based systems, but it need pre-installed MS-DOS system to run. It was the first version of Windows that uses virtual device drivers (VXD) and virtual memory features. In 1995 was replaced by Windows 95.
List of recommended software applications associated to the .lgo file extension
Recommended software programs are sorted by OS platform (Windows, Mac OS X etc.) and possible program actions
that can be done with the file: like open lgo file, edit lgo file, convert lgo file, view lgo file, play lgo file etc. (if exist software for corresponding action in File-Extensions.org's database).
- Others lgo file
Unspecified and all other actions for computer programs working with lgo file - Microsoft Windows 3.x logo driver file
Click on the software link for more information about Microsoft Windows 3.x. Microsoft Windows 3.x uses lgo file type for its internal purposes and/or also by different way than common edit or open file actions (eg. to install/execute/support an application itself, to store application or user data, configure program etc.).