Mareew Disk Recovery 1.5 ήταν διαθέσιμο ως προσφορά στις 7 Απριλίου 2015!
Mareew Disk Recovery recovers data from healthy and damaged NTFS partitions easily and reliably. The wizard-like user interface keeps user error close to impossible, while sophisticated data recovery technologies ensure that you get as much of your data back as theoretically possible.
Undelete deleted files, recover data from formatted and inaccessible NTFS partitions completely automatically.
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Windows 2000/ Server 2003 - 2012/ XP/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 8.1
Restore files and folders from corrupted partitions and inaccessible hard drives, recover data from volumes with damaged file systems and undelete erased files safely and easily. The data recovery wizard will recover files and data from disks with corrupted system structures. No experience in data recovery needed! Get back your files in few easy steps.
Survive system crashes and disk corruption, recover documents from formatted or inaccessible disks, and rescue files deleted from the Recycle Bin easily and reliably. Mareew Office Recovery applies powerful methods to ensure recovery even if the disk is severely damaged or completely inaccessible, and supports MS Office 95-2013.
If you only have one chance to recover a deleted file, make sure you’re using the best tool. Mareew File Recovery combines sophisticated recovery technologies with simple step-by-step user interface to make deleted file recovery easily possible for everyone. Supporting FAT and NTFS file systems with low-level access to the hard disk makes the most complete recovery a sure bet.
Mareew Media Recovery integrates powerful algorithms for recovering supported multimedia files even from disk or memory cards that are damaged, inaccessible, or infected with a virus. Its comprehensive mechanics are made to get your data back no matter what. The newest recovery algorithms scan the entire contents of your disk or memory card to locate missing audio, video and image files.
Σχόλια σχετικά με το Mareew Disk Recovery 1.5
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Installed and registered on a Win 8.1.3 Pro 64 bit system. A clean install.
It's recovery time! We had another tool from this company Mareew Media Recovery Pro 4.5 on October 11, 2014:
An US(?) company with address. "Mareew Company is the developer of hard disk and partition recovery tools and utilities. While offering the entire line of various disk and data recovery products, we concentrate on the ultimate goal of providing powerful yet usable products to our customers. ", too bad that there a spelling errors on the himepage. Not a good sign:
The latest company news from March 2014. This software the latest updates from 26 June 2013...
The software is an old version of the NTFS recovery from Diskinternals from mid 2012:
The actual version from DiskInternals is version 5.5
I wrote in my last comment to this company:
"Okay, this is a second hand shop, selling the old version from June 2012. Now I understand the welcome screen. It hides the identical DiskInternals interface.
Nothing bad about second hand shops! If the price tag is lower, but it is the same price as the actual version 5.1 of Diskinternals."
Upon start a resizable window opens, the about copyright is from 2012. A wizard allows to the options step-by-step.
But who should buy this old obsolete DiskInternals software? For the same price as the updated real tool?
Compare both texts...
Uninstalled via reboot...
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Karl, I truly appreciate your comments. As opposed to most (feels like 99%) of the BS "comments" on the German GOTD page, they are useful. Thanks!
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"Mareew Disk Recovery recovers data from healthy and damaged NTFS partitions easily and reliably. "
And how are we supposed to know what an NTFS partition is, or if we've even got one?
(Perhaps the Dev could explain this just a bit?)
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Taken from the Developers homepage.
The NTFS file system supersedes the FAT on the hard disks used in modern computers as a more reliable, robust and secure alternative. Windows NT, 2000, XP, Vista, 2008 Server, Windows 7 and 8 are use NTFS by default.
But to be more sure open your Computer icon and pick ie c: drive and then properties.
The first tab displayed should be general, and thired line should say filesystem:
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Allie: The developer assumes an interested party would be aware of this type of software and if not to research it and familiarize themselves with it. Like everybody else does it. Like it's been done for a long, long time.
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"I am very confused by this program."
If it helps...
Files are stored in or as small chunks of data on a hard drive, USB stick, memory card etc. The storage device keeps a list of what chunks of data make up a file, + the physical location of each of these chunks. When a file is deleted it's simply purged from any lists, so the data's still there, at least until something else is stored in the same physical location -- data that's been overwritten that way is considered erased or wiped.
Sometimes some recovery software can recover or rebuild those lists that store the physical location of all the pieces making up all the stored files. If not, the next step is to scan the storage for any & all chunks of data & try to reassemble those chunks into usable files. And sometimes only part of the data making up a file or files is recoverable, but they still might be somewhat useful, supplying the text but not the formatting for a document for example.
Different recovery apps might or might not make an attempt to recover or fix those lists I talked about. Different apps use different code to reassemble those chunks of data into file, & may differ in how much of a file has to be present to mark it recoverable. Some software attempts to reconstitute the directory or folder structure, & some can give you a preview of a file before recovery. Some list all files, & may give you a choice on what to recover, while others will only list deleted files or may only let you recover everything.
[Because of those differences you might find running more than one recovery app gets you the most recovered files. If the file(s) you're after is really critical, you might feel that the time it takes to run a 2nd, or even a 10th scan is worthwhile.]
Now, when you lose part or all of a file or files it may be because the lists no longer store their physical location, e.g. they were accidentally deleted. Sometimes writing a file to storage is interupted, e.g. because of a software or Windows crash, & in that case whatever data was never written, was never written, so it cannot be recovered, though recovery software may be able to give you something useable. And sometimes the storage hardware itself is the source of the error(s).
If you have or suspect a hardware problem, you might want to use a different approach for recovery, e.g. performing a complete, sector by sector clone or backup if you feel there's a chance the storage device might fail completely. You can later perform the same file recovery on a sector by sector copy to known good hardware, e.g. a new hard drive. There are also a few apps that read storage differently, that **might** help if the hardware's too far gone to let you perform a clone or backup. Of course if you think a storage device might be failing, you want to use it as little as possible, lest it fail completely before you finish making that backup or clone.
Otherwise you want to prevent overwriting any data that's not included in the storage device's lists, as that would lose that overwritten data forever. Since WIndows & other running software write to the system drive partition constantly, if/when the files you want to recover are on the system partition also, it's not unreasonable to pull the plug or cut power to your PC when you 1st realize you need to recover those files. At that point you can run clone or backup or recovery software from bootable media [CD/DVD/USB/eSATA], or run that software from Windows installed on another disk/partition, e.g. plugging the drive into another PC, using a USB drive dock with a laptop etc. This also points out a great advantage of storing data on a separate partition from the one where Windows is installed -- it's much easier to run recovery software you've alread installed in Windows.
Which brings me to why recovery software so often states during install, not to install it to the same partition you want to recover files from -- as above you don't want to write to that partition. For the very same reason, recovery software will show you what files it might recover, but then requires you to choose a *safe* location to store any recovered files before it goes any further.
Portable versions of recovery software might make it easier if/when you need to recover files from the partition where Windows lives, especially when combined with bootable media, since you don't want to be running that copy of Windows until after you're done trying to recover files. Unfortunately installing non-portable recovery software to a non-system partition, including external storage, only helps a little, & then only if you already need to recover files from that system partition -- you're reducing the amount of data writen to disk that might overwrite those lost files, but not completely eliminating all writing to disk. Portable software doesn't rely on files stored outside the program's folder & doesn't use Windows registry -- putting non-portable software on a USB stick doesn't make it portable.
A quick final note:
Nowadays EUFI bios & Secure Boot can make booting from external media a PITA, if it's indeed possible. The Windows 10 Tech Preview will install & boot from USB storage -- USB 3.0 is of course preferred. It can be awful handy installing win10 to for example an external USB 3.0 hard drive, & then adding backup, recovery, security, & any other software that you might want to run when you don't want to run your main copy of Windows. As a bonus your disk/partition backup images can be smaller since you can delete hiberfil.sys & pagefile.sys [from a shut down copy of Windows] -- they'll be re-written when you start Windows.
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