You may have faced the situation where your data lost due to some reason and you were left stranded wondering what you can do to get your data back. There is no need to panic especially when you have options available to recover deleted files on Mac.
Anyone who has accidentally erased files from a computer has a tendency to start panicking after hitting that delete button. Here’s something that is never explained fully whenever purchasing any type of computer – you can easily recover erased files. You can be quite successful and storing these files that are lost if you act as quickly as soon as they are deleted. Recovering these files can be performed on both PCs operating with Windows as well as Mac OS. Continue reading
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uFlysoft is a secure and powerful software that helps in recovering any files, videos, photos and emails. It is the best recovery tool that can handle recovery from all Mac operating systems. They understand your time sensitive needs and offer emergency data recovery services. They try their best to help you with any kind of data loss situation.
If you are doing your project and typing document for your school work or office work peacefully, and suddenly you experience computer freeze. The only option is to reboot your computer, and then you will surely lose the file that you have worked hard for several hours. This is the most frustrating event that may happen in daily life, no matter a student or an office employee. Luckily, there is still hope for you to recover the document that you have lost, because there are word document recovery programs available. Continue reading
One of the most terrifying event in a company or business is to loss their confidential data due to the different causes. That is why they should have an established data recovery system to anticipate such situation.
In connection with this, let us first know the different causes of data loss. They are as follows:
Hard drive failure
The number one cause to lose your data is the failure in your hard drive. Hard drive is the heart of your PC. When technology advances, this is getting smaller and smaller while it becomes more powerful and can store increasing amounts of data. Drivers come with considerable capacity of storage, it is relatively cheap than some other storage mediums, and the total reliability significantly improved, too, but they are still prone to occasional failure. Fortunately, it is possible to recover and avoid data loss. When you suspect physical malfunction on your drive, you must back up your confidential data in the earliest time, shut it down your PC, and get the entire drive to a professional. Common signs of the impending physical failure are an unusual and new sound coming from your hardware, like clunking and buzzing sound. Continue reading
Ah, PowerPoint. Once scoffed at, the program has become a staple for meetings, lectures, talks and think tanks of the 21st century. Usually, if you’re creating a PowerPoint presentation, it means you plan to speak in front of a group of people. This makes it all the more stressful if you lose a file either through a glitch or a power failure or severe hardware damage. The good news for you is that you have a few options to get that sleek new presentation back.
PowerPoint has an auto recover feature that will save a .ppt file every so often. This is a similar feature to most Google services, which save automatically. If you have auto recover running, you can always get your files back, even if your computer was damaged or unexpectedly shut down.
If you can’t use auto recover to get your file back, try downloading third-party software. This is a pretty easy process, but it’s important that you not use the affected drives while going through the recovery process. This means no saving or altering files because when you delete a file you don’t actually destroy it, but mark it as available to be overwritten.
Once you isolate the affected drives and download a recovery app, you can run it. Make sure that you’re running the app on the appropriate device–i.e a device containing the files you need.
After the scan is complete, you’ll be able to preview the files manually. Usually filenames are lost in the recovery process, so previewing everything can take a little bit of time. Just take your time and find what you need.
Now that you’ve scanned your computer and previewed all of your files, the only step left is to actually recover the file you want. This should be as easy as the click of a button. Just make sure that you back it up to a location other than your current device. An external hard drive or even USB drive is preferable.
And that’s all you need to do to handle most recovery situations. There are a few extenuating circumstances (such as hardware damage) where you might need to go to an expert, but in most other cases the steps outlined above should be plenty!
i Phones are ingenious pieces of technology that, more and more, make the world go ’round. If you own one, you probably find yourself saving and storing all kinds of data on your phone. Every now and then you may decide to go through and clean up the junk files out of your memory. This is a great practice to be in, but unfortunately in the cleaning process files that you wanted to keep unintentionally get lost or deleted.
How to recover data for Mac products
When you delete a file from your phone it’s not actually gone. Instead your hard drive as opened up the space that file was occupying. To save it from permanent loss, you’ll want to download a recovery program.
Here is a list of some applications that are well-reviewed and easy to use!
uFlysoft Data Recovery: This Pendrive App recovers from an array of partitions and uses very little memory on your phone. uflysoft is powerful enough to retrieve compressed as well as encrypted files. On the flip side, uflysoft has a feature that lets you permanently delete files.
TestDisk: This tool will help you find lost partitions and gain access to drives that won’t otherwise boot. TestDisk is more of an emergency tool, but one that’s invaluable when the situation calls for. If your partitions are badly damaged this program comes into its own. It is also effective for rebuilding FAT and NTFS boot sectors or copy files from ext 2 and 3 file systems.
Recuva: A program created by Piriform, this app is a jack-of-all trades that can undelete, recover all major files and restore unsaved documents. Its scan feature is thorough and user interface very intuitive.
Restoration: This app provides a quick and easy method for rescuing files from the recycle bin. You can refine your searches by file extensions to dig up data that’s been buries. Conversely, the program has a feature that allows you to wipe files beyond a point where they can be easily recovered.
Once you pick an app and run it, make sure to back up all of your files to a third party system. i Cloud and gmail are two very simple and effective options.
These are just a few of the many great options out there. The most important thing to remember is that no matter what software you get, you should have some system for backing up and recovering your mac files!
We all know that if the documents in USB drive are deleted, then it is gone forever. But, what should you do if those documents are very important? How to recover deleted documents from USB drive?
Documents deleted from USB drive are different from those deleted from your computer. Documents (excluding large documents) deleted from computer will be stored in Recycle Bin. If you want to get the deleted documents back, you can just get them back from the Recycle Bin. However, documents deleted from USB drive are different and won’t stay in Recycle Bin.
Although deleted documents from USB drive won’t stay in Recycle Bin, the easiest and most convenient recovery way is to use documents recovery software to recover deleted documents. Let’s take a look at the specific procedures to recover documents deleted from USB drive.
1. Preparation work: install Data Recovery software in your computer, and then connect USB drive to your computer. If you have already done this, you can just skip the step 1.
2. Begin to recover deleted documents from the USB drive: start Data Recovery software, click “scan” and follow the indication displayed in Recovery Wizard.
3. After the software finishing scanning all documents in the USB drive, the scan result will be displayed in software list to recover documents deleted from USB drive.
4. Finally store the documents needed to be recovered and then everything is done. Don’t forget to store it in the USB drive where it was deleted from to avoid damage the original data.
Although recovery of deleted documents from USB drive requires software of strong recovery ability, documents recovery has its precondition. Only deleted documents not being damaged can be recovered. So, for documents recovery, everyone should know that if the documents get lost, the most important thing is to protect data to avoid it being damaged.
Looking to share an external hard drive between a Mac and PC? The best way to do it is with a drive formatted as FAT32. Though this format has some limitations, it enjoys nearly universal support from active platforms, including Mac and Windows operating systems, and many gaming and Linux OSs.
The chief drawbacks of FAT32 involve file and partition size limitations. FAT32 imposes a size limit of 4GB on single files. So if you work with bulky video clips, for example, adopting FAT32 may not be a good idea. When formatting partitions, Windows 7’s Disk Management utility won’t let you create one that’s larger than 32GB, whereas Mac OS X Lion can create partitions as large as 2TB using its Disk Utility application. Finally, Mac OS X’s Time Machine backup utility won’t work with FAT32.
Windows prefers to use NTFS (which stands for New Technology File System, though it has been around for nearly 20 years now). Macs running Snow Leopard or Lion can read from drives formatted as NTFS, but they can’t write to such drives unless you install a third-party driver or muck about in the Terminal. Conversely, Windows 7 can’t read and write to drives formatted as HFS+–also known as Mac OS Extended (journaled)–unless you install third-party software such as Paragon’s.
Formatting From a Mac
To format a drive as FAT32 from a Mac, follow these simple steps.
1. Set up your drive following the manufacturer’s instructions. Connect the power supply (if necessary), connect to the Mac via USB or FireWire, and turn on the drive. The drive should automatically mount on your Mac’s desktop (if the finder preferences are set to show external drives). If the drive is not formatted, you may get a message saying that the drive is unreadable by Mac OS X and asking you whether you want to format it via Disk Utility. We’re going to do this anyway, so open Disk Utility from the prompt or by navigating to /Applications/Utilities.
2. Mac OS X won’t let you create a FAT32 partition larger than 2TB; so if your drive is larger than that, you’ll need to divide the available drive capacity into multiple partitions. You can format the remaining space as a second FAT32 partition or as an HFS+ partition, or you can leave it as unallocated space. To create a new partition, click the drive in the list on the left side of the Disk Utility menu. Click the Partition button in Disk Utility’s main window. By default, Mac OS X will use the GUID partition table to format the drive. You can use this and still share FAT32 volumes with a PC, but if you’ll primarily be using the drive with Windows, and if the full capacity of the drive doesn’t exceed 2TB, the wiser course is to wipe the drive and then use Windows’ Master Boot Record (MBR) partition scheme.
3. Click the Partition Layout drop-down menu in Disk Utility, and select the number of partitions you want to create. By default, Disk Utility will divide the available space in half. You can resize the partitions by clicking the line between the partitions and dragging it up or down to increase or decrease the capacity of one or the other side.
4. Click on whichever partition segment you want to format as FAT32. Type a name for that partition in the Name field and choose the FAT32 option from the Format drop-down menu. Once everything is arranged as you want it, click apply. A progress bar will appear at the bottom right of the window as Disk Utility creates the requested partitions. Once it finishes creating them, you can move the drive between Macs and Windows PCs, and move files back and forth easily.
Formatting From a PC
Here’s how to create a FAT32 partition from a Windows 7 PC.
1. Open the Disk Management utility. To do so, select Start, Control Panel, System and Security, Create and format hard disk partitions. Alternatively, press the Start button and start typing partitions.
2. Find the drive you’d like to format; in my case, it was Disk 5. Click the disk number, and select Convert to MBR Disk (“MBR” stands for “Master Boot Record”). Right-click the unallocated segment in the next field over, select New Simple Volume, and click Next when the wizard launches. Change the value in the Simple Volume size field to32,768MB or less–it needs to be under 32GB, to satisfy the format’s file limit. Assign a drive letter, and click Next.
3. Choose the drive letter to be assigned and click Next. Select FAT32 from the File System drop down menu, label the volume however you like, check the box next to perform a quick format, and click Next. The resulting window tells you that you have successfully completed creating the volume. Click Finish and you’re ready to go.
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I have long been a strong supporter of cloud storage, highlighting the many different ways to use Dropbox, for example. Combine that with iCloud automatically backing up most of our digital purchases and the documents we create in tons of popular apps now, and cloud syncing suddenly just works. We can just sit back and forget about all the complexity — that is, until we need to restore something.
That’s still usually not too much of a problem, since iCloud has all of our purchased music, apps, and movies ready for redownload. But it’ll come as a shock, however, to realize that iTunes does not fully meet this expectation at the moment. Audiobooks purchased through iTunes allow a one-time download at the point of purchase, but you can’t then download to other devices or even the same deviceonce erased. You can re-synchronize them from your PC or Mac library back to your device, but it is the cloud functionality that is not behaving as expected here.
We thought it best to give you a general advisory about this, and to briefly show you how to prevent the loss of your important digital media purchases with a short backup tutorial.
What’s the Issue?
iCloud is a reliable central source for copies of all of your purchased apps, even older apps that you can no longer purchase from the App Store. It will save and restore all of your eBooks from iBooks, look after music purchased through iTunes or uploaded via iTunes Match, and even store and protect your movie downloads. But, for one reason or another, audiobooks are not included in iCloud.
I am investigating further the reason for this, but if you have any idea of the underlying issue, do drop a note in the comments below. I’m guessing it has something to do with content rights, and I do hope it gets resolved soon.
Protected Rights — For You
In the meantime, lets take a look at protecting what you already have. If you have purchased an audiobook from iTunes, it is most likely that it has been downloaded into your iTunes library as a file with digital rights protection. If you still have the audiobook on your device, but not in your iTunes library on your PC or Mac, then go ahead and get those two in sync straight away, ensuring your audiobook is transferred into your iTunes library using the Transfer Purchases option of iTunes.
The next step is to create a Playlist that lists all of your audiobooks that are likely to be affected. You should not need to include in this any titles that are not protected by digital rights. For these, you can already copy or convert to other formats without issue, and you probably have already realised that these are not normally copied to iCloud due to being incompatible with Apple’s implementation of file syncing in iTtunes.
When creating your Smart Playlist, the key aspect to filter on is Kind. Set this to be equal to “Protected AAC”. Go ahead and open up iTunes, and select to create a new Playlist from the File menu. Check the criteria in the screen above to ensure you get a match. Press OK, and you should be presented with a list of your audiobooks purchased through iTunes.
For non-protected files, we would have the option of writing to disc media, or perhaps converting to a standard AAC for uploading to the cloud via iTunes match. These options are not available to us here, because of the protected nature of the files.
Instead, simply select the list of audiobooks shown, and drag and drop them from iTunes to a safe place on your local hard drive, or perhaps to a USB storage device. And remember the age-old rule of 3 regarding safe storage: Take 3 copies of your data onto 2 different types of media and keep 1 copy off-site. It’s as easy as 3,2,1…
Another good idea is to copy these files into another storage folder that is synchronised with a cloud backup service, such as Dropbox or Skydrive. I’ve not tried playing these direct from this cloud source, but I would imagine there would be a media player capable of doing so. Perhaps you can advise us in the comments box if you find something that works well for you.
I have raised the issue with Apple support, and I hope that over time they will follow the example of Audible to allow full backup and restore from iCloud, but for now I hope this has been of some help to you.
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