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Turn on your PC so that Windows starts normally, insert the DVD or USB flash drive, and then shut down your PC. Restart your PC, and then press any key to boot from the DVD or USB flash drive. If you restart your PC and your current version of Windows starts, you might have to open a boot menu or change the boot order in your PC's BIOS or UEFI settings so ...


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Try CD Recovery Tool. It is free for Windows. I tried Unstoppable Copier by RoadKil, but my DVD drive failed to recover past 333MB of the DVD file. The CD Recovery Tool is currently on 592MB and hopefully will finish to 1,000MB.


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This can be corrected using the GParted Live CD. I did all of the above with an 8 GB Sandisk Cruzer, experiencing the same failures in Windows 7, but GParted has no problems at all accessing it. Create new partition table, type msdos Create primary partition, type fat32 Set active attribute http://gparted.org/livecd.php


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I tried it on proset 11.5.0.0 It did not work. There was a code but it was encrypted. But i found a solution. Follow previous instructions. When you find the key (its encrypted but you now this is the one). I found it on address 0012DE68. Had to scroll down 2 pages. Set a breakpoint on that address (breakpoint on access). Go back to proset and klick OK. ...


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In Word 2013, you can potentially recover unsaved files. You can also do a search for the Word document on all the computer drives.


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Why it was not recovered along with the other information? Because the data wasn't complete. The file was fragmented. This means the file was located on multiple sectors, and likely on a sector that was bad, hence the reason your Master File Table was lost which was likely also on a bad sector. Where is the location for the pointer that points to ...


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Well, that's the limitations of using Freeware recovery applications. Why not try EaseUS, Stellar Phoenix or some other recovery suites that may have relatively higher chances of full recovery with their actual file names? I don't have idea about which exactly works but have heard that paid recovery applications are more reliable and efficient.


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First you must use fdisk to be sure that you will save the right MBR from the right hard disk specially if you are using two or more hard drives second you must make a backup for your hard drives and if you can make clone to another hard drive that will be better [you can use dd to make that but it talk time ] third save your MBR backup and Backup at safe ...


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If you don't mind a monthly fee of approx $9/month (quantity discount available) then use CrashPlan. It what I use.


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Windows has a built in backup program that can be scheduled to run. Go to Control Panel/Sytem and Security/Backup and Restore. You can schedule what files and how often to backup. In addition, there are some third party vendors who provide similar products. The one I use is Crashplan. However, I don't like backing up to the "cloud". Call me old fashion, ...



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