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Hard Drive Inspector for Notebooks 4.20 Giveaway
$39.95
EXPIRADO

Giveaway of the day — Hard Drive Inspector for Notebooks 4.20

Hard Drive Inspector for Notebooks is a powerful, effective and easy-to-use program that monitors hard drive health.
$39.95 EXPIRADO
avaliação do usuário: 283 1 comentários

Hard Drive Inspector for Notebooks 4.20 esteve disponível como oferta em 3 de dezembro de 2013

Giveaway of the Day de Hoje
$36.00
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Imagine como você se sentiria se você de repente perdesse todos os dados do seu computaor: todos os documentos, e-mails, endereços, senhas salvas, fotos, músicas e vídeo. Parece um pesadelo, não é? Mas é exatamente isso o que acontece quando o disco rígido do seu computador sofre uma pane.

O disco rígido possui partes mecânicas em constante funcionamento, então ele fica suscetível ao desgaste. Ele pode quebrar a qualquer momento deixando vo^sem absolutamente nada. Sim, um disco rígido é apenas um pedaço de metal e é fácil de substituir, mas você será que você conseguirá restaurar o seu conteúdo, refletindo anos de sua vida e trabalho? A prevenção é melhor e mais barata. Use o Hard Drive Inspector que monitora o disco de forma contínua e lhe envia um alerta em caso de ameaça, reduzindo as suas chances de ter uma surpresa desagradável. Instale o Hard Drive Inspector gratuitamente agora, amanhã pode ser tarde demais.

Não perca a chance de economizar $15 (50% de desconto) no Hard Drive Inspector!

Requisitos do Sistema:

Windows 2000/ XP/ 2003 Server/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 8.1; About 10 MB of disk space

Publicado por:

AltrixSoft

Página Oficial:

http://altrixsoft.com/en/hddinsp_notebooks/

Tamanho do arquivo:

9.34 MB

Preço:

$39.95

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Comentáriosrios do Hard Drive Inspector for Notebooks 4.20

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#1

Se o HD quebra com o uso, então colocando um programa que fica monitorando constantemente o HD, vai fazer o disco sofrer mais desgaste ainda e ele vai quebrar mais cedo.
Na verdade o software pode ajudar o seu HD a quebrar mais cedo.
Acho estranho esse tipo de programa.

Responder   |   Jairo  –  10 years ago  –  Você achou esse comentário útil? sim | não (0)
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Melhores comentários em inglês
#5

35% THUMBS UP only?

Come on, you must be joking dudes! If you don't own a laptop DO NOT RATE IT DOWN...damn!!

This GAOTD looks very good to me and very handy as well, maybe because I use my laptop every day.

Unlike other similar apps out there, it’s mainly oriented towards PORTABLE DEVICES to comply with the specific characteristics of such systems.

It sports two modes of analysis (BASIC and ADVANCED) which deliver tons of detailed info about the health of your HDs, checking critical parameters every 10 minutes with the ability to send you an email message and/or play sound alerts, should high temperatures be reached.

MUST HAVE TOOL FOR LAPTOP USERS!!

THUMBS UP!

BEST FREE ALTERNATIVES

* Portable CrystalDiskInfo (==> My Personal First Choice)
Excellent FREE tool designed to monitor the health of your HDs (HDD, SSD or even external disks), in order to prevent any possible data loss due to HD failures. To do that it shows you crucial info about them, such as their disk health status, running temperature and S.M.A.R.T. attributes.

http://www.softpedia.com/get/PORTABLE-SOFTWARE/System/System-Info/Portable-CrystalDiskInfo.shtml

* Portable HD Tune
Very good FREE & PORTABLE HD benchmark app, which helps you test the performance of your hard drives with ease.
For instance it can measure the minimum, maximum and average transfer HDs rates, their access time, burst rate and CPU usage, with a stunning graphical drive's activity.
It's also able to show you the HDs health status based on their S.M.A.R.T. data, performing an error scan deep test as well.

http://www.softpedia.com/get/PORTABLE-SOFTWARE/System/System-Enhancements/Windows-Portable-Applications-Portable-HD-Tune.shtml

See also:
http://gsmartcontrol.berlios.de/home/index.php/About (==> external HDs and USB flash Drives)
http://www.softpedia.com/get/System/Hard-Disk-Utils/Western-Digital-DLG-Diagnostics.shtml

And to check & tweak the temperature of your machine, with the ability to automatically restrain the excessive heat of its HD and CPU, so as to avoid any potential future system disaster or HW wearout due to overheating:

http://www.almico.com/speedfan.php

Enjoy!

Giovanni  –  10 years ago  –  Você achou esse comentário útil? sim | não (+115)
#4

Pros
*Analyzes and monitors the health of hard drives using S.M.A.R.T.
*Instead of just giving you raw S.M.A.R.T. data, provides some easy-to-understand stats about the health of your drive
*Has multiple different ways of you warning you of potential failure, such as via email
*Works with all types of internal and external drives that support S.M.A.R.T. — which is pretty much all modern drives
*Notebooks version is specifically designed to work on laptops and notebooks

Cons
*As is typical with all programs of this type, failure detection/prediction is not 100% accurate

Free Alternatives
Ashampoo HDD Control 2 (freebie, not freeware)
HDD Expert
HDDScan

Final Verdict
Click here for final verdict and full review

Ashraf from dotTech  –  10 years ago  –  Você achou esse comentário útil? sim | não (+69)
#3

Ran Setup, did not let it launch and then ran Activate, let Setup launch program, using this method means it's registered when it first opens.
The reason for the above is generally the activate part writes the information to the system that shows its registered, when a program is launched generally the first thing it does if it's not freeware is to check if it's a registered version.
It opened with a nice clean interface showing information about my hard drive.
The real question is what use is this information and to be honest I haven't damned clue other than the temperature.
Before going to sea or becoming a programmer I trained as a mechanical engineer and one thing I learned as an engineer is that you can't predict abnormal failure. Normal failure being the time is was designed to run.
I find it hard to believe that a program of this type could reliably predict a failure, something I've never experienced in the last 15 years other than an electronic failure due to static.
I'm going to keep this program is a matter of interest but only because it's free, and I certainly not pay anything like the asking price particularly when HDDScan is available for free.

XP-Man  –  10 years ago  –  Você achou esse comentário útil? sim | não (+44)
#2

Here are some of the features I liked about this program, and some that I didn't like:

Advantages of hard Drive Inspector for Notebooks:
1). The S.M.A.R.T. Detail tool gives you a very good in-depth analysis of your Hard Drive.
2). The interface is nice, and it runs using very low memory on the CPU.
3). You can view all the technical information about your drive, like buffer, security features, sectors, etc.
4). Send report via email functions works well. It sends timely reports to your email ID about the status of your drive.
5). If your notebook hard drive ever comes into goes on the verge of losing data, it gives you tips on how to prevent data loss.
Disadvantages of Hard Drive Inspector For Notebooks:
1). If you want to change the power mode of the drive to standby mode, you might face some issues.
2). This program cannot work for fatal drive errors.
3). Hard Drive Inspector is not accurate in predicting the disk death time and performance.
4). There are many other free products available which are as good as this program.
5). You cannot save the report in PDF format.

For more information, and to learn How-to Use and to receive email of hard drive status on you email address from Hard Disk Inspector for notebooks,
Read the follow article: http://www.whitec0de.com/hard-drive-inspector-notebooks-review/

Naveen Thakur  –  10 years ago  –  Você achou esse comentário útil? sim | não (+44)
#1

#2: "Before going to sea or becoming a programmer I trained as a mechanical engineer and one thing I learned as an engineer is that you can’t predict abnormal failure. Normal failure being the time is was designed to run.
I find it hard to believe that a program of this type could reliably predict a failure, something I’ve never experienced in the last 15 years other than an electronic failure due to static."


Before I became disabled I ran auto, truck, & material handling equipment shops... Ball bearings very rarely seize without warning. Likewise when you have a shaft that spins inside a bushing, e.g. a motor armature, much more often than not it'll start binding or dragging before it locks up. Electronic components & connections fail intermittently more often than just stop working completely [that's something most of us have experienced]. You'll find all 3 in mechanical [non-SSD] hard drives.

Hard drives have minor, non-catastrophic failures all the time -- we just don't know about it. A hard drive fails to read data from the platter(s), tries again, sometimes several times, and finally succeeds. Because we can't see that sort of thing happening drive manufacturers include S.M.A.R.T., which means that most times a hard drive screws up it gets recorded, and by looking at that recorded data we can spot trends. We can predict a hard drive failure when more & more often that drive fails to read data on the 1st try. Think of S.M.A.R.T. as a rough equivalent to the Check Engine light on your car or truck. Only on your car or truck someone has to plug in a gadget to read the failure code(s) & see what's wrong -- on your PC or laptop you can run Hard Drive Inspector [or similar] instead.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/S.M.A.R.T.

* * *

#4: "There is a problem specific to laptop hard drives when it comes to utilities that continually monitor SMART data on SATA and PATA IDE drives and that is they are no longer able to be set into the lowest power modes... This results in an increase in wasted battery capacity and heat... just for a false sense of well being, as SMART variables only change after somethings happened not before!"

True... BUT, that's why Altrix came up with their Hard Drive Inspector for Notebooks, rather than just relying on a single version for desktop PCs & laptops. They explain it here: http://altrixsoft.com/en/hddinsp_notebooks/notebooks.php

As far as any false sense of security, you could say the same thing about most any sort of monitoring... You only *know* your PC got too hot when it [hopefully] shut itself off, but if you were monitoring the temperatures you could have spotted it getting close to the red beforehand, & shut it down yourself with likely less risk of any bad aftereffects. Without a speedometer you'd know you were driving too fast when you got pulled over & were given a speeding ticket, but cars & trucks come with speedometers so you don't suffer the painful consequences of guessing. :)

A lot of the time a good tech can spot problems before there's a total failure -- if you're fortunate enough to have a good [and honest] tech of any sort you probably know what I mean when I say they can save you time, money, & grief. No tech however can see inside a hard drive, you can't always go by noise [it's not constant from one brand/model to the next], and besides varying by brand/model, performance is dependent on both a PC's/laptop's electronics & software. Love it or hate it, S.M.A.R.T. is all we've got. It's designed to let anyone spot trends before failure, kind of like the way a good auto mechanic can predict some failures before they happen. With a car that mechanic might hear the slight noise &/or feel the slight vibration of a axle bearing under heavier side loads for example, & predict with 99%+ accuracy that bearing's going to fail. S.M.A.R.T. might do the same thing, minus the hearing part. :)

That said, you may want to monitor S.M.A.R.T. data constantly with software, or just check it once a day, or week, or month, or not at all. If you monitor S.M.A.R.T. data, if you spot something before total failure occurs, maybe you'll have at least enough time to backup the critical stuff you're working on. Maybe you won't, or maybe nothing in the S.M.A.R.T. data would have helped predict a problem, but at least by monitoring that data there's a chance you'll be forewarned. Hard drive failures aren't all that common -- you might monitor S.M.A.R.T. data for 10 years without it doing you one bit of good, or it might save your butt tomorrow morning. And finally, the trend is to make local storage [i.e. in your PC/laptop] more of a convenience & less a necessity -- the more you buy into that sort of thing, running on-line apps, using cloud storage etc., the less being warned of a hard drive failure matters.

mike  –  10 years ago  –  Você achou esse comentário útil? sim | não (+43)

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