How to recover data from crashed hard drive
dblacharski 3 years ago
Yes, it's true that everyone should know better, and should be backing up data to an off-site facility on a regular basis. But, in reality, it doesn't always happen, and a crashed hard drive can still be disastrous. When that does happen (and eventually, it will), after steps 1 and 2 (cursing and pulling out one's hair), what comes next? What is involved in data recovery, and how do I know whether my data is lost forever? Or, can I try to recover it?
Topic: SecurityAnswer this Question
Ask a question
In the wake of recent security breaches of medical databases, doctors can’t be too careful
A security precaution skipped in mobile applications such as Facebook's Messenger could be abused to make an expensive phone call at a victim's expense, a developer contends.
The U.S. National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) is developing a guide for testing third-party apps to ensure that they are secure and don't introduce any vulnerabilities.
With a Microsoft-mandated deadline a little more than two months away, computer makers are still selling PCs equipped with Windows 7 Home Premium.
Many businesses focus on record retention, but here's why one lawyer says "Destroy!"
With a single massive power burst, storage media that suddenly heads south, or interaction with a light-fingered ne'er-do-well, the technology your student depends on can vanish. Take these five tips to heart, however, and the loss of a device or data need not be catastrophic.
U.S government agencies will work to release cyberthreat information faster to the health-care industry after a massive breach at hospital operator Community Health Systems, representatives of two agencies said.
A type of body scanner in wide use across U.S. airports through last year fails to spot well-concealed weapons including guns and knives, computer security researchers contend.
A modified version of Android uses a system of modularized plugins to help make sure the latest security tools make it into the hands of end users as quickly as possible.
The UPS Store said Wednesday that malicious software was found on the systems of 51 of its franchises in 24 U.S. states, although no fraud has been detected yet.