Is seems the same as ln -s in linux systems.
Create symbolic lynk on NTFS systems, very usefull.
Junction v1.05: "Junction v1.05
By Mark Russinovich
Published: July 24, 2007
Download Junction (41 KB)
Windows 2000 and higher supports directory symbolic links, where a directory serves as a symbolic link to another directory on the computer. For example, if the directory D:\SYMLINK specified C:\WINNT\SYSTEM32 as its target, then an application accessing D:\SYMLINK\DRIVERS would in reality be accessing C:\WINNT\SYSTEM32\DRIVERS. Directory symbolic links are known as NTFS junctions in Windows. Unfortunately, Windows comes with no tools for creating junctions—you have to purchase the Win2K Resource Kit, which comes with the linkd program for creating junctions. I therefore decided to write my own junction-creating tool: Junction. Junction not only allows you to create NTFS junctions, it allows you to see if files or directories are actually reparse points. Reparse points are the mechanism on which NTFS junctions are based, and they are used by Windows' Remote Storage Service (RSS), as well as volume mount points.
Please read this Microsoft KB article for tips on using junctions.
Note that Windows does not support junctions to directories on remote shares.
If you want to view reparse information, the usage for Junction is the following:
Use junction to list junctions:
Usage: [-s] <directory or file name>
-s Recurse subdirectories
To determine if a file is a junction, specify the file name:
To list junctions beneath a directory, include the –s switch:
junction -s c:\
To create a junction c:\Program-Files for 'c:\Program Files':
C:\>junction c:\Program-Files 'c:\Program Files'
To delete a junction, use the –d switch:
junction -d c:\Program-Files