FRP moves data fast, with plenty of power and speed. It also gives you more than one route to getting the job done.
Say you need to copy a directory from server A to B so as to bring B up to date. Folders A and B might be quite large and may have many files that are either equal or almost equal. You simply want to take advantage of FRP’s speed and sophisticated synchronization capabilities to perform the one-time copy straight from the command line. You can do it with the newest update.
Or your company uses a central scheduler and you want to schedule FRP jobs via that tool rather than use the built in FRP scheduler. You can do it.
After successful completion of a production job, you want to copy some directories to another server. You can add the FRP copy command to the post production script. Perhaps you need FRP to collect data from one or more servers prior to starting a production job. You can add that step to your pre production script.
Now you’ve got that flexibility without sacrificing the speed and power.