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EASEUS Todo Backup Professional Giveaway
$29
EXPIRADO

Giveaway of the day — EASEUS Todo Backup Professional

O EASEUS Todo Backup Professional é um software de recuperação de dados e sistemas!
$29 EXPIRADO
avaliação do usuário: 571 (62%) 345 (38%) Deixe um comentário

EASEUS Todo Backup Professional esteve disponível como oferta em 4 de maio de 2011

Giveaway of the Day de Hoje
$17.95
grátis hoje
Ajustar os Serviços do Windows com um clique do Mouse!

A melhor solução para evitar perda de dados causados pelo crash do sistema, falha do hard disk ou ataque por vírus é fazer o backup dos seus arquivos e sistemas com antecedência.

O EASEUS Todo Backup Professional é um software de recuperação de dados e sistemas criado para usuários domésticos e que protege 100% das suas fotos, músicas, dados financeiros, documentos, aplicativos, etc.

Principais recursos:

  • Recuperação e Backup de Sistema
  • Backup de Arquivos e Pastas
  • Backups Incrementados de Arquivos/Pastas
  • Gerenciamento de Backups
  • Agendamento de Backups
  • Deletar Imagens Antigas
  • Pesquise Imagens para Restaurá-las
  • Ferramenta de Clonagem de Discos

Requisitos do Sistema:

Windows 2000 /XP/ Vista/ Windows 7

Publicado por:

CHENGDU YIWO Tech Development

Página Oficial:

http://www.todo-backup.com/products/home/professional/

Tamanho do arquivo:

70.1 MB

Preço:

$29

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Comentáriosrios do EASEUS Todo Backup Professional

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Melhores comentários em inglês
#5

Installed on XP Pro without problems needs restarting though - used the free version of the same software b4 and was pretty happy with all the options, nice to see the facility to clone disks and partitions in the pro version, over all nice little program that can save you some time in case when your hard drive dies - just make sure to put your backups on the different drive :)

as usual free equivalents (backup only):
EASEUS Todo Backup Home - http://www.easeus.com/download.htm
NTbackup - XP pro has it alredy preinstalled for XP home:
http://www.softpedia.com/progDownload/NTBackup-Download-108690.html
and how to backup and restore windows 7 for free here:
http://windows.microsoft.com/en-US/windows7/products/features/backup-and-restore

Lukasz  –  9 years ago  –  Você achou esse comentário útil? sim | não (+54)
#4

As I have a backup solution, I'm not going to test this, but I did read the user manual. It lacks some basic functionality, like no VSS support, doesn't compress when imaging, doesn't give you the option not to store "empty" sectors when imaging, and some of the features, like hardware-independent restore, are only available in higher-priced versions.

As usual, XP users lose out. Windows 7 already has a decent backup solution, can create a recovery environment, image the disk, and do incremental backups of user data. Windows 7 also integrates backups and System Restore Points into Previous Versions of files.

If you're going to pay for a decent backup solution, then you have many more options. I prefer near-continuous backup solutions, of which there are a number. Paragon can't handle that, my RAID volumes, or proprietary OEM partitions. I bought but never used Acronis because of numerous complaints of problems and they didn't get around to supporting RAID until circa the next version. I went with ShadowProtect Desktop because it handles all of my needs--SSD, RAID, dual WinPE environment, near-continuous backups, automatic consolidation, all hardware-independent P2P, P2V, V2P, regular verification, direct VirtualBox support, boot repair features, writable backup images, truncatable backup images, mountable backup images in Windows Explorer, automatic backup chain resolution, selectable "free space" backup, etc.--and it has a reputation for working.

Fubar  –  9 years ago  –  Você achou esse comentário útil? sim | não (+44)
#3

to # 6 yes you can

Lukasz  –  9 years ago  –  Você achou esse comentário útil? sim | não (+41)
#2

#22: "... Seagate FreeAgent USB Drive (about 600GB of important Data to back up) – thing is there is only very modest free space on other main Drives on this Dell laptop... My question is: WHERE could I possibly STORE backed-up Data of “Big Drive”?..."

You could back up to disc, though that would mean quite a bit of burning, even if you opted for Blu-Ray at ~25 GB per disc. Easiest would be another external drive... disk image backups in my experience usually take up between 50 & 75% of the original disk space used, so for 600 GB worth of data you could probably get away with a 500 GB drive, though the sweet spot price wise would be 1.5 or 2 TB depending on what's on sale [probably $60 - $80 for a bare drive itself with 3-5 yr. war]. Assuming you would use it for backups rather than portability I'd go with a dock rather than an external case or prepackaged setup like your Freeagent -- I've seen those on sale for <$15 but mileage can vary... with plenty of air flow you don't have the heat buildup that you get in most portable housings, which could mean longer life & more reliability, though you have to be *Very* careful about static electricity when you handle it. One problem [or maybe more an annoyance] Fran, is going to be the limits of USB -- USB 2 is going to take a loooong time to transfer all that data. USB 3, eSATA, & firewire are much faster than USB 2, but that doesn't help when the 600 GB you want to backup is only accessible via [I assume] USB 2. Since the external drive is not a system disk [i.e. you don't boot from it] you could also use a file rather than disk image backup, which you could do in pieces or sessions instead of all at once, though it's usually less efficient in terms of speed & storage space needed for archives.

"... Any Help greatly appreciated:) — Secondly: If backup Data is compressed will it “compromise” quality and size of photos? "

No. When you copy a file, or compress it with something like RAR or 7-zip, or create a disk image there is always a chance of an error because, well, stuff happens. :-( For that reason I always like to keep one or more old backups as well as the current one, & I'll check the integrity of compressed file or image backups, but the file or disk image compression itself won't hurt anything.

* * *

#28: "How easy is it to restore data once your hard drive is trashed and you no longer have today’s giveaway?"

If you install & use today's GOTD, EASEUS Todo Backup, then backup your disk(s), create the start disc etc., then you'd use those to put things back just the way they were. IOW the reason for using Todo Backup [or any other backup solution] is so you don't lose anything you've got installed, & won't have to worry about re-installing anything.

* * *

#29: "Keep in mind that Easeus has a proprietary format which means if your computer crashes and you can’t access the partition where you saved your files, you can’t reinstall them.

If it helps... backup archives stored in a proprietary format mean that you most likely need the original backup app to read them. As above the reason for backing up in the 1st place is so you won't lose that original backup app or anything else. Plan so you can use a rescue/bootable disc &/or USB stick with the software you need to restore a backup, or have it installed on all your PCs so you can restore to a bare drive you've plugged in etc. FWIW you'd have to have 7-zip somewhere too if that was how you stored your archives, so it's not like you can skip that step.

Whatever app you use to create backups you should as possible consider all the possibilities, then decide how much time, trouble, & expense you want to go through to make sure you're covered. If the PC might be destroyed in a fire or flood etc., store copies of your backups somewhere else. If you store data including backups on-line [the *cloud*], again store a backup somewhere else [e.g. the recent Amazon outage]. If you want to be covered in case a hard drive fails, again redundancy is key -- store a copy of your backup archives somewhere else. Whether you pay someone(s) or DIY, it's your data -- it's ultimately your responsibility.

mike  –  9 years ago  –  Você achou esse comentário útil? sim | não (+38)
#1

At the top of this website are the requirements:
System Requirements: Windows 2000 /XP/ Vista/ Windows 7.

I use XP (happy user, never problems), I tried and it works fine. Can I believe my eyes?

#26 'Rob.C' shares the same experience. So, I can believe my eyes!

#9 'Fubar', quote "As usual, XP users lose out."
It seems to me mr. fubar, you cannot believe your eyes now. May be we have to pinch your arm, XP-users didn't lose out (as usual I might add).

BrainGel  –  9 years ago  –  Você achou esse comentário útil? sim | não (+34)

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