Drill Disk Data Recovery is the recovery application easier to use data for Mac.
From version 2.0 can retrieve data from any disk image byte by byte. The application supports the following image formats: DMG, ISO, IMG. Data recovery is done in three simple steps: # 1 to create a disk image (using Disk Utility for example); No. 2 load it into Disk Drill; 3 # clicking Retrieve.
Disk Drill can recover all your photos, music, documents, applications, videos, and other data. The options “Quick Scan” and “Search for lost partitions” can recover deleted data previously, if your meta-data is still in the file system, or if they can be rebuilt. Alternatively, “Deep Scan” works at a lower level, and analyzes the discs and binary entities; and you can recover your data from the file signatures, although the original names, locations, and file properties, could be lost forever.
Drill Disk Data Recovery supports all known file systems: HFS, HFS +, FAT16 and FAT32, NTFS, EXT3, EXT4, and also works with unformatted disk images. If your data is still there, and it is possible to recover, Disk Drill will do it for you.
Data Recovery Disk Drill is produced by Cleverfiles, a well – known brand creative data recovery application for Mac OS X, so we can ensure that you receive a top quality product, with unlimited possibilities. Remember you can contact us for any questions you have about Disk Drill in [email protected]
** ** Additional Characteristics
– Flexible filters for searching and organizing files found
– Preview in real time before the end of the scan
** How to create a disk image **
Disk Drill data recovery, the App Store version of the award – winning data recovery technology Disk Drill, use disk images ( byte by byte) uncompressed, source data recovery. These are the simple steps to create one:
1. Run Disk Utility is a standard feature of Mac OS X.
2. Go to File> New> Disk Image “SU_NOMBRE_DE_DISCO”.
3. Select “read write” as image format. Do not select “Compressed” so that the lost data is copied.
4. Select Encryption as “no”.
5. Save your disk image,