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Macrorit Data Wiper Pro Edition 2016 (Local & Portable) Giveaway
$29.95
EXPIRED

Giveaway of the day — Macrorit Data Wiper Pro Edition 2016 (Local & Portable)

Macrorit Data Wiper - no possibility to recover data back.
$29.95 EXPIRED
User rating: 56 (71%) 23 (29%) 64 comments

Macrorit Data Wiper Pro Edition 2016 (Local & Portable) was available as a giveaway on December 30, 2016!

Today Giveaway of the Day
$49.99
free today
All-in-one Video/Audio Converter and Editor.

Macrorit Data Wiper - no possibility to recover data back. Completely and permanently wipe sensitive data on disk drive volumes or disk partitions. Supports all popular Windows file systems, FAT16/32, NTFS, Ext2/3/4, Apple HFS+ and other file systems. Macrorit Disk Partition Wiper is specially designed for convenient use. The installation package along with a small size and the install process is fast and easy. As mentioned in the overview, this disk wiper software tool is easy to manage and understand even for a novice of computer. This tool will help to optimize disk drive performance. And it rarely occupies system resource. It provides you with 5 wiping methods. You can choose appropriate one based on your needs.

Please note: the archive also includes a portable version

System Requirements:

Windows XP/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 8.1/ 10/ Server 2003/ Server 2008/ Serer 2012 (32 and 64 bit)

Publisher:

Macrorit Tech Development

Homepage:

http://macrorit.com/disk-partition-wiper-pro.html

File Size:

18.3 MB

Price:

$29.95

Comments on Macrorit Data Wiper Pro Edition 2016 (Local & Portable)

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#20

I've used a Forensic style deletion, eraser tool for many, many years and so I didn't need "Macrorit Data Wiper Pro (MDWP)", but installed it on my XP system to see what all it would do.

It's a pretty simplistic program in that it will only perform two functions; Wipe an entire drive replacing all sectors with ones, zeros, or ones and zeros with three or seven, military grade, passes. For those that don't know why it does that it writes the ones and zeros to dramatically increase the chances that the data it erases/deletes is permanently erased and cannot be recovered.

Again, for those that don't know, when you delete anything on a disk the data that you delete remains on your disk until it is overwritten and even then it may still be able to be retrieved. When I use the term disk I'm talking about magnetic type disks, not an SSD or similar type devices. To help you better understand let's go to the library and check out a good book. To find the book you want you have to look in the index to find out where the book is located; your disk works in the same manner. When you load any data; program, file, etc your disk has to find out where the data is located and it looks in a catalog type file to find that information. Now lets suppose the Librarian wants to remove the book your looking for off the shelf, but instead all the Librarian does is remove the location card from the index file cabinet; the book was not removed off the shelf only the information that tells you where to located it. Your disk operates in the same manner. When right click on a file and select delete it's not deleting all the data for that file it only deletes the location information on the disk and there that data sits until it is over written. In other words the data for the file you've deleted now becomes free space, but the data is still there until it is over written.

And so the second thing "MDWP" does is over write "FREE Space" on your disk. It will not touch any of the data on your drive except any data that might be in "FREE Space". Whether there is data, in "FREE Space", or not it overwrites all Sectors in "FREE Space" with ones, zeros, or ones and zeros also with the option of three or seven passes.

If you need something more versatile then look no further than "Eraser" aka "Heidi's Eraser"; http://www.softpedia.com/get/Security/Secure-cleaning/Eraser.shtml. My personal favorite, a program I've been using for over sixteen years is "Evidence Eliminator (EE)" by Robin Hood Software. The big drawback to "EE" is that it has not been developed or supported since just after the introduction of Windows 7. "EE" is versatile and very worth the download and install, however, it will only operate on a 32 bit system; it will not operate on a 64 bit system, the reason why I mention "Eraser".

The only problem I see with MDWP is that it is limited in what it does.

Reply   |   Comment by JonE  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#19

I was excited to be able to try out Data Wiper Pro. It downloaded fine, 7-Zip extracted it fine, it installed fine, and then I tried to run it. I get a message that says it stopped working, before any screens show up. I tried this on my 32-bit Vista system, will NOT be testing on my new Win 10 system. I hope in uninstalls without causing any problems. I've been installing programs for many years from GAOTD, not used to seeing something fail before it ever gets started. For developers: I'm using Avast antivirus, have an EVGA (Nvidia) 550 Ti graphics card, Vista is up to date up until about 2 months ago when Windows Update started running continuously. I shut it down, upset that Microsoft used the same tactic as on Win XP when they wanted their users to abandon it. I don't think that's why Data Wiper Pro fails to start.
Just for grins & giggles, I tried the portable version as well. Same result.

Reply   |   Comment by Mr.Dave  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#18

How does this compare to Heidi's Eraser?

Reply   |   Comment by KK  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

KK, Been a long time since I've used "Heidi's Eraser" aka simply "Eraser", but as I remember it "Eraser" would erase separate files and folders. All this will do is completely wipe a drive and fill all sector with zeros, ones, or ones and zeros, and has a three or seven pass military grade option. And so I'd say "Eraser" is more versatile, but you have to be careful using any software like this.

Reply   |   Comment by JonE  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

KK, OOPS! Forgot to mention this software will also clean or wipe (as you prefer) your "Free Space" and replace what it erases with ones, zeros, or ones and zeros, and again an option for three or seven passes.

Reply   |   Comment by JonE  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#17

I think I should stay away from this for now. I am not experienced enough to know what I can safely wipe and what not to wipe. Finding info on what is essential in any OS has proven to be elusive for me, as I do not know how to word my search.

This appears to be good for those that know what they are doing, but I don't, so thanks but no thanks.

Reply   |   Comment by L. Cleveland Major  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#16

CCleaner does the same thing just as well, and is free. A blowtorch and woodchipper is the only foolproof way. Big brother is watching...

Reply   |   Comment by DonS  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#15

In system requirements it says that this software can be used also on windows server, but when I tried to install it on my laptop, where I have windows server 2003 for my tests, it said that this version cannot be installed on a server, and that I have to get a different version.

Regards

Rodolfo Giovanninetti

Reply   |   Comment by Rodolfo Giovanninetti  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+7)
#14

Question from a 'noob'. After many 'repairs' at my local computer shop I'm thinking of resetting an older 8.1 laptop to it's 'factory setting' and using it to store files and pictures...sort of like an external. Does the resetting erase the data on the hard-drive or should I use something like this giveaway along with the resetting to clean everything and get rid of any possible hidden malware?

Reply   |   Comment by P. R.  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

P. R., resetting a system to factory defaults does not wipe previous data, it can overwrite some previous data where the original factory files overwrite the previous data but the free space left could retain some old files that could be recovered by deep scan recovery techniques.

With regard to getting rid of ANY possible hidden malware that topic is not so simple because malware can infect a factory restore partition and it can also reside in sectors not normally overwritten by a standard format or partition erasure i.e. bootsectors and the initial slack space between the MBR and the first partition and there is even a type of malware that can infect a systems BIOS and run as a hyper-visor using hardware virtualisation or simply able to re-assert itself in a fresh installation at each boot! I am not aware of any way to honestly 100% certify a previously infected machine as 100% clean of any possible hidden malware, sorry.

The best I can think of is use a diferent machine to download a clean copy of the BIOS update utility that will run from a WinPE boot CD. Already have a copy of the original factory restore DVD's made from before the target machine ever went on the internet so could not have been infected. Get a utility like Dirks Boot And Nuke (DBAN). Wipe the entire old hard drive with DBAN a simple single pass NULL is sufficient for this purpose. Then on the target computer enter the BIOS setup screens and disable hardware virtualisation if possible. Then re-install the latest BIOS update in the hopes that it will fully reset all writable pages where any malware could hide. Then restore factory state using the clean DVD's. I cannot garantee it's 100% clean but that's as close as I can think to getting there. You can skip the DBAN stage if you decided to replace or upgrade the system harddrive with a new one.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

P. R., My best advice is to backup the files you want to keep before you do anything major with any computer. If you don't already have backup software, get some. AOMEI Backupper Standard is FREE and is compatible with Windows8; you can get it here: http://www.softpedia.com/get/System/Back-Up-and-Recovery/AOMEI-Data-Backuper.shtml.
I have never done a system reset so I can't answer your question accurately; the only thing I've ever done is wipe a drive and reinstall OS. My best guess is that a system reset will do basically the same thing; wipe your drive and some how reinstall OS, but I have to refer to the expertise of someone else for an accurate answer.
Backup your critical files (the files you want to keep) and you'll never be sorry.

Reply   |   Comment by JonE  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#13

How about secure wipe SSD ? Today its almost impossible to wipe SSD.

Reply   |   Comment by Kriss  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

Kriss,
SSD does not need wipe, because TRIM just completely erases the data.
See https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trim_(computing)

Reply   |   Comment by Harry  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)

Kriss, hands off of an SSD. That is the best way to destroy the SSD.

Reply   |   Comment by Adrian  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-6)

Kriss, and defrag is not recommended for an SSD.

Reply   |   Comment by Adrian  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Adrian, a single or even two or three writes to every sector of any half decent SSD drive will not in anyway destroy a SSD drive. thay are rated for hundreds of thousands of write cycles PER flash memory CELL not the entire drive as a whole!

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#12

I have a question about this software. I use CCleaner and CCleaner has a "Drive Wiper" selection in it's tools menu that will let you wipe either free space or an entire drive using 1,3,7, or 35 passes with various methods to delete free space.

I see this software can fill free space with zero's, aside from that being different in comparison to CCleaner, does it have any more to offer by comparison?

I see this software can be made into a portable version, but you can also get CCleaner as a portable version.

Reply   |   Comment by Bob  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+15)

Bob, .....has a "Drive Wiper" ...You forget to mention WinUtilities and GlaryUtilities, which can, too.

Reply   |   Comment by Adrian  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-11)

Bob, look at this, free and paying https://www.piriform.com/ccleaner

Reply   |   Comment by Adrian  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-10)

Adrian, No I didn't forget, my question was concerning a comparison between CCleaner's drive wiper functions and this software, I don't use the two you mentioned.

Reply   |   Comment by Bob  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)

Bob, the one is better or worse than the other.

Reply   |   Comment by Adrian  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-21)

Bob, Privazer also has 'Drive Wiper' settings on Flash memory 1 - 6 passes, on magnetic disc 1 - 35 passes and on RAM 1 - 6 passes.

Reply   |   Comment by Tom  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Tom, that would Flash memory SSD 1 - 6 passes sorry omitted 'SSD' on previous reply.

Reply   |   Comment by Tom  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#11

Nice software. Portable version is perfect for plugging in a write-protected USB drive into a computer I'm about to repair/refurbish.

Reply   |   Comment by Rolo  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-6)
#10

Is this program portable?

Reply   |   Comment by Alfred  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-21)

Alfred,

Under the description, it says the archive also includes a portable version.

Reply   |   Comment by Coolc  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

Alfred, Yes it is as it says.

Reply   |   Comment by Ecky  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)
#9

The only way to safely destroy data on a harddrive and likewise is to destroy it physically.

Reply   |   Comment by Steffo  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

Steffo,

Your down votes were undeserved because what you shared is accurate. Though difficult, and expensive, sophisticated recovery tools are available. The only 100% means of destroying data is physically destroying it.

Reply   |   Comment by S. K.  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

S. K., agreed. Tomorrow we'll have a software package that will unerase a file(s). And as you say, with more sophisticated wipes such as Macrorit Data Wiper, you can pay a premium to have some data recovered. Destroying the physical drive is really the best fool-proof way of ensuring no one can get to the original data.

Reply   |   Comment by HerbA  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

Steffo, You are wrong, but what you say although technically correct it is possible to wipe a drive with no chance of recover by any means , but it involves several steps first.

Reply   |   Comment by Frodo  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

HerbA, there is no software on the market even available to governments that will unerease a file that has been overwritten at least once by any tool such as todays or the many free ones mentioned by other commentors. Physically destroying a drive only has a single advantage assuming the platters are rendered physically shredded in that it happens faster than any overwriting tool can do. A bulk degauser can work just as well without the mess of pysical destruction. But the whole point of using software to erase data securely is to retain the physical drive for future re-use.

ALL programs that claim to "unerase" do not, they undelete or recover re-formatted or otherwise corrupted filesystems files but not "erased" files that is done by overwriting the files original contents. Assuming System Restore protection was disabled prior to erasure.

Steffo's down votes are deserved because the information in the comment is incomplete no definition of what level of destruction qualifies as Destroyed and incorrect in that degausing and entire surface overwrites with no reported remapped sectors also renders previous data unreadable by any known method if it is allowed to complete.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#8

FREE and Portable alternative:

http://www.softwareok.com/?Download=BlankAndSecure

Reply   |   Comment by Mario  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#7

Excellent!! Other software wipes the MBR or first few sectors. This program does a full low-level format on the hard drive. Translation, no partitions are left. Complete wipe, so its like having a 'new drive' CLEAN!! No chance for Viruses or Malware to Hide!! Thanks, its a winner on my book!!

Reply   |   Comment by Jo  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

Jo,
Have you tried Privazer (Free of charge)?
http://privazer.com/download.php

Reply   |   Comment by indie  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)

indie,
Thanks!! Just checked out the website and downloading....the reviews are OUTSTANDING!!! Thanks again!! Wow!!

Reply   |   Comment by Jo  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Jo, no modern drive can be low-level formatted, that procedure can only be done at the manufacturers, this software overwrites sector contents not the low level magnetic patterns that define the sectors headers and footer patterns and track identification data. Lots of tools perform the same operation the oldest I am aware of being Dirks Boot And Nuke (DBAN) Erasing the first 1Mbyte or even 1Gbyte of a drive does not pretend to be secure erasure...

There once was a piece of malware that wiped the first part of a drive and even then white hat hackers reversed it by in depth knowledge of the filesystems used back then and returned attacked systems back to full operation! See https://www.grc.com/cih/cih.htm

BTW Malware can hide in your systems BIOS too!

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#6

http://www.howtogeek.com/115573/htg-explains-why-you-only-have-to-wipe-a-disk-once-to-erase-it/

Reply   |   Comment by Francesco  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+11)

Francesco,

Yes, we should all take the word of a blogger over dozens of government agencies and hundreds of forensics organizations and an entire industry built on data recovery from erased and damaged drives.

The flaw in the article's argument is that he points out that Gutmann's paper was written in 1996 and cites the age of hard drive technology since then but doesn't acknowledge 20 years' progress of forensic technology.

Personally, I write all 1s, then all 0s, then alternating (0xA) when not doing DoD work.

Reply   |   Comment by Rolo  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)

Rolo, Forensic technology has been far surpassed by drive recording densities and recording methods. Data densities are so great now that transfering the platters to lab readers or even mechanisims from the same model type with same firmware and controllers will be unlikely to read the original unerased platters let alone previously overwritten data. Gutmann referenced hypothetical methodology that might be able to recover previous writes data but apparently no one ever succeded in reality with low density FM, MFM and RLL recording methods and certainly no one has made public claims to be able to do it with modern perpendicular recording systems!

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#5

Does anyone wipe a disk on daily basis? If so why? I'd probably agree with comment #2.

Reply   |   Comment by Bohai  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Bohai, Do you use every program on your computer every single day?

Reply   |   Comment by Bill Johnson  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

Bohai, I wipe giveaway download zips on a mostly daily basis after extracting them testing and archiving them for future use, assuming I think the program is worth downloading and archiving in my collection.

I wipe rather than simply deleting the zips since I cannot re-use the zips in the future so why leave them to clutter an undelete programs display in the future.

I use Hiedi.ie eraser program with a custom overwrite defined.

But wiping an entire drive surface is a very time consuming job especially on modern multi-terabyte drives, some might take multiple days to complete so couldn't be wiped daily even if you wanted to!

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#4

I am not an expert in computing, and my fear is that some day a software of this kind one day gets crazy and wipes everything in my HD; just by itself, or because I make the click to make this happen. Am I very wrong to be afraid of this? I believe this kind of software is for experienced people. Thanks.

Reply   |   Comment by Jorge  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+15)

Jorge, Re your "wipes everything in my HD ..."

The giveaway has a very dangerous default setting: to erase the entire disk.

see my screenshot:
https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/u/1122113/giveawayoftheday/2016Q4/2016-12-30_01_Macrorit.PNG

Reply   |   Comment by krypteller  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+41)

krypteller, Thanks krypteller, that makes me panic. Best regards.

Reply   |   Comment by Jorge  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)

Jorge,
Having to go through several steps to wipe a disk makes you panic?

Do you fear that all your software will just run amok on its own?

This is a tool designed for a particular purpose.

Reply   |   Comment by Rolo  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3)
#3

It's good that there is a portable edition included although I didn't see any mention of whether a bootable CD/flash drive option is available.

It has support for FAT16/32 and NTFS but would be nice to see eXfat and all the EXT formats too.

Reply   |   Comment by PhilS  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

PhilS, Re your "... would be nice to see eXfat and all the EXT formats too."

"Supports all popular Windows file systems, FAT16/32, NTFS, Ext2/3/4, Apple HFS+ and other file systems. Supports all Windows operating system including Windows 10/9/8/7/Vista/X and Windows Server 2003/2008/2012 (32 and 64 bit)"

see http://macrorit.com/free-disk-partition-wiper.html#compare_wiper , point 3

Reply   |   Comment by krypteller  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+12)

krypteller, Thanks for the link, although it does seem on the surface to be for a different product.

Reply   |   Comment by PhilS  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

PhilS,

On one hand, "... and other file systems" is rather cryptic, and a particularly stupid statement because nobody can guess what's not explicit. On the other hand, partition tables are independent on the file system (it takes only 1 byte to tell its type). An OS only needs to know the partition table(s). So, it's up to the software to make good use of them, and to the developers to drop stupid marketing stuff and be clear -- at some point, we're all n00bs...

Reply   |   Comment by papin  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

krypteller, Nice share, thank you. My fave is KillDisk, which comes in a Free and a Pro version. The free version does, what I need to erase data. Take a peek at the functions between Free and Pro versions. Greets from Denmark :-)
http://www.killdisk.com/downloadfree.htm

Reply   |   Comment by Allan  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)
#2

I guess this program would be popular in "certain circles" down in Washington DC.

I'll pass, but thank you, GOTD.

Reply   |   Comment by Li Right  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

Li Right,

Many governments' policy (including all U.S., not just military or intelligence agencies) is to securely wipe drives before disposing/donating them. Would you want the Social Security Administration or your DMV to give your PII to just anyone?

Reply   |   Comment by Rolo  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Rolo,

Respectfully......lighten up just a little. My comment was "tongue in cheek" since I certainly am aware that the software, as described in this Giveaway has important applications for Government, commercial and private uses.....including those that wish to (illegally) hide information from their constituents.

Happy New Year....and yes, I mean it! :)

Reply   |   Comment by Li Right  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Li Right, I was thinking the same thing! LOL

Reply   |   Comment by L. Cleveland Major  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#1

The last time this was given away there were some interesting comments by TK and papin you can view them at the following link:-
https://www.giveawayoftheday.com/macrorit-disk-partition-wiper-unlimited-edition/

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+7)

XP-Man, "The last time this was given away"

It has never been given away here. This is the data wiper. On 18 May we got the partition wiper.

Reply   |   Comment by krypteller  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+18)

krypteller,
Sorry, my old eyes are really playing me up today.
Apologies to all, must get some new reading glasses.

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+7)

XP-Man, Quite possibly I am older than you. But Windows 10 helps me (this is a joke)

Reply   |   Comment by krypteller  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)

XP-Man,

My comment (and their replies) for that giveaway still stand because Macrorit Disk Partition Wiper is a subset of Macrorit Data Wiper (see option #3 in the first screenshot).

Anyway, seems this GOTD is not for you because it doesn't support XP explicitly: "Supports all Windows operating system including Windows 10/9/8/7/Vista/X and other file systems.". Unless there's a typo -- which is absolutely unacceptable.

Reply   |   Comment by papin  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)

papin, Re "it doesn't support XP explicitly."

It would not install on a virtual XP 32. No problem to install on a virtual W7 32. And on the W10 64 production desktop the 64 bit portable did fine. And good news for XP-Man: the portable 32 bit version seems to run fine on my virtual XP 32. I am not going to test it for real, though.

Reply   |   Comment by krypteller  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

papin, above in the details about this giveaway clearly states:

"System Requirements:

Windows XP/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 8.1/ 10/ Server 2003/ Server 2008/ Serer 2012 (32 and 64 bit)"

Therefore they are stating explicitly it does support XP!

And on their page itself:

"10.Supports Windows 10/7/XP/Vista, Server 2003/2008/2012, Windows SBS 2003/2008/2011/2012. (32bit & 64bit) "

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  Last year  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
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$1.19 ➞ free today
Warrior Chess Giveaway
Welcome to the world of Warrior Chess!
$1.99 ➞ free today
3D Steampunk Travel Pro lwp Giveaway
An amazing Steampunk 3D live wallpaper on Google Play for your phone or tablet!
$0.99 ➞ free today
Minesweeper Pro Giveaway
Enjoy the classic look and feel of the Minesweeper game.
$1.89 ➞ free today
Suru for Android Giveaway
Suru is a vivid, high-resolution icon pack for Android to install and use with your favourite custom launcher!
$1.82 ➞ free today