Similar to GroupActivate except activates the next window not in the group.
|GroupDeactivate, GroupName [, R]|
|GroupName||The name of the target group, as originally defined by GroupAdd.|
|R||This determines whether the oldest or the newest non-member window is activated whenever a member of the group is currently active. If omitted, the oldest non-member window is always activated. If it's the letter R, the newest non-member window (the one most recently active) is activated, but only if a member of the group is active when the command is given. "R" is useful in cases where you temporarily switch to working on an unrelated task. When you return to the group via GroupActivate, GroupDeactivate, or GroupClose, the window you were most recently working with is activated rather than the oldest window.|
GroupDeactivate causes the first window that does not match any of the group's window specifications to be activated. Using GroupDeactivate a second time will activate the next window in the series and so on. Normally, GroupDeactivate is assigned to a hotkey so that this window-traversal behavior is automated by pressing that key.
This command is useful in cases where you have a collection of favorite windows that are almost always running. By adding these windows to a group, you can use GroupDeactivate to visit each window that isn't one of your favorites and decide whether to close it. This allows you to clean up your desktop much more quickly than doing it manually.
See GroupAdd for more details about window groups.
GroupAdd, GroupActivate, GroupClose
GroupDeactivate, MyFavoriteWindows ; Visit non-favorite windows to clean up desktop.