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sudheer413 09-20-2007 10:18 AM

Do any body can suggest me a software
Please any suggest me a software which recovers the failed errors on disk surface 100% surely


squirrelnmoose 09-21-2007 02:50 AM

I've had success with this program.
Read the testomonials, great reviews too.

GRC | Hard drive data recovery software

It's not free, but if this doesn't fix it, it's not likely any software can.

Good luck. If you use it, please post how it worked for you.

sudheer413 09-21-2007 07:33 PM

sir i am noy talking about that
my meaning is about physical errors

squirrelnmoose 09-22-2007 12:16 AM

If the drive will spin up, this software will recover any readable data stored in bad sectors on the drive and move them to a good location on the drive.

wouter 09-23-2007 04:39 AM

You may also want to check out easy recovery pro, definitely not cheap, but I have had good results with it when trying to recover data. With physical errors on the drive you will almost always loose something, but as long as it keeps spinning these tools can really help.

There is also the free tool PC doctor something, but that does not manage to get anywhere near the same result as easy recovery pro in my experience.

b1caez01 09-23-2007 10:35 PM

??? physical errors ???

Need to know more...


wouter 09-24-2007 02:20 AM

Physical errors, I mean actual things that are wrong with the platters. When a drive crashes it can often be due to the fact that the heads dig into the platters within the hard drive. These platters store the data and when they get damaged the data is lost.

Some specialized drive recovery companies can take the drive apart and put the platters in a special machine to read from them. This means they can recover almost anything, except from what has been damaged on the platters. I only used a service like this once, when someone had stored close to a year of data about a project he managed that was critical to the company on his personal laptop. (Of course against all policy ignoring all the nice resources such as document management systems and network folders, but I digress.) This worked quite well, unfortunately all the data we got back was sorted into folders with descriptive names such as 1.doc, 2.doc, 1.xls, and so on. This is due to the fact that the partition table was lost.

Anyway, I hope the explanationed helped a bit.

William_Wilson 09-24-2007 09:33 AM

if it really is a real world physical problem, there is nothing software can do. save the data elsewhere and throw it out.

wouter 09-24-2007 10:11 AM


Originally Posted by William_Wilson (Post 8198)
... save the data elsewhere ...

Provided you still can, if not, you may consider hiring a professional recovery firm and spending some money on it (normally somewhere between $1000 and $3000)

b1caez01 09-24-2007 07:42 PM

Physical Errors...
Sorry, I was referring to the orignial appeared that English was a second language or that he used a translation I was fishing for just what he meant by "physical errors." Yes, I know what they are, but did he?

It's been some time since I researched this topic but here goes...correct what I am out to lunch on... ;)

There is also this to consider...I don't know how relevant it is today what with technology being so much more advanced...but way back when...I read that the platters were coated with a fine emulsion, applied to hold the respective charge, which over time, under the affect of centrifical forces and the "reading" mechanics," actually wore off...much the same as a tape, in a tape recorder, has an emulsion on one side which acts in much the same manner. The dust flew around and settled in the bottom of the case...along with it, "bits" of data!

So, with actual "contact" errors and "wear" errors, we bunch them together to understand them as physical anomolies, interpretted by the machine as physical errors as opposed to "errors of blindness" due to a bad registry.

Some software identifies the spots that are on their way to oblivion, isolates them from the memory template of the whole, or set of platters, sets them aside as unassailable in memory, and moves what data it can to another, safer part of the drive platter[s]...thus the computer becomes blind to what was/is an actual physical error, which, as far as it is concerned no longer exists...and no longer uses that protion of the drive platter.

Now, that is what I was referring to as "physical errors" and needed to understand before advising as to what to do.

If the drive is pretty well shot, wouter and William are correct are up a creek, unless you have deep pockets. The technology involved for reclaiming such platter content is expensive and very time consuming.

Some software can sort out less problematic platters, such as Bad Copy Pro, one that I prefer, some others to consider, depending on the degree of damage, or extent of the problem are:

1. Active Undelete...Active also has a great line of products
2. AnyReader Pro
3. Dead Disk Doctor
4. Document Rescue Pro
5. R-Studio
6. Search and Recover, and
7. Bad Copy Pro, as I said, my favourite...
8. SpinRite
Whatever software you chose be sure it is designed to "work" on you version of an OS and FAS...file allocation system, FAT or NTFS...

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