It's been 20 years since Microsoft first introduced the long filename (LFN) in Windows NT 3.5, but NTFS continues to generate a short filename for every file you write today. This reduces the filesystem performance and introduces additional writes that are unnecessary unless you are using a very old application that can only understand the old 8.3 short filename format.
Unless you are using old software from when Keanu Reeves and Sandra Bullock first broke out into stardom in Speed, you should disable the automatic generation of the 8.3 short filename. Doing so will give a kick to the NTFS file system's performance, and if you are using an SSD, help maintain its performance and lifespan.
Business software left the office and moved into the home long ago. If you've ever lost the password to Word, ZIP or PDF file in misguided attempt to protect data from prying eyes, this guide to Decrypting Document and File Passwords is a life saver. PCSTATS Tips