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MiniTool Power Data Recovery 6.8 Giveaway
$69.00
EXPIRED

Giveaway of the day — MiniTool Power Data Recovery 6.8

Power Data Recovery is an all in one data recovery software that helps you to recover all important data that was lost after accidental format, virus issues, software malfunction, file deletion etc.
$69.00 EXPIRED
User rating: 245 (43%) 321 (57%) 41 comments

MiniTool Power Data Recovery 6.8 was available as a giveaway on June 2, 2015!

Today Giveaway of the Day
$29.00
free today
Reliable data protection and disaster recovery solution.

Power Data Recovery is an all in one data recovery software that helps you to recover all important data that was lost after accidental format, virus issues, software malfunction, file deletion etc. It is an easy-to-use software that examines your inaccessible hard drives, CD/DVD disks, memory cards, memory sticks and other digital media for damages and corruptions and recovers the data.

MiniTool Power Data Recovery Personal License includes 5 functional modules: Undelete Recovery, Damaged Partition Recovery, Lost Partition Recovery, Digital Media Recovery, and CD/DVD Recovery.

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System Requirements:

Windows 2000 Server Family/ Server 2003/ Server 2008/ XP/ Vista/ 7/ 8; 486 or Pentium-class processor; 64MB RAM (128 MB recommended); 100 MB of free space

Publisher:

MiniTool Solution Ltd

Homepage:

http://www.powerdatarecovery.com/power-data-recovery-personal-license.html

File Size:

26.8 MB

Price:

$69.00

Comments on MiniTool Power Data Recovery 6.8

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Please add a comment explaining the reason behind your vote.
#22

I personally used this software recently after downloading it from here.
I had two old hard disk, samsung 20 gb and Seagate 160 gb.
I tried to recover data from both the hard disk and it did job flawlessly.
Impressed with this software and I highly recommend this one.

Easy user interface and wizard based software. It restores deleted data and data from corrupted or out-of-order Hard disk. Speed is also very good.

The other thing that I noticed is people give Thumbs down without even using products. Thanks to GAOTD and MiniTool for providing this commercial software for free. The files I recovered from this software is priceless. Definitely a keeper. Thank you. :)

Reply   |   Comment by Asystole  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#21

I found testing and partition tools more convenient to use through MiniTool than directly from the operating system.

For data recovery, I found an unexpected result with some failing Windows NTFS drives that were not recognized by MiniTool when connected to computers running WIN XP, Vista, and WIN 7. These particular drives were recognized by computers running WIN 2000 and MacBook computers running OS X. I was able to recover files with the operating system file managers on these computers.

Reply   |   Comment by Harvey  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#20

https://www.data-medics.com/data-recovery-blog/minitool-power-data-recovery-review/

Reply   |   Comment by Jared Palmer  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#19

I'm totally bumming. I discovered yesterday that I had a bad partition in one of my network disks... spent the last 20 hours trying to find appropriate software to recover the files and or the partition... and or scan the drive with one of the "free" apps that turned out not to be free after it found my files.

I was desperately hoping this site might be a savior in my time of need... and had HIGH HOPES! I downloaded, installed, registered, and ran the current offering of minitool-power-data-recovery-6-8 on my Windows 7 machine (64bit)...and it just crashes every time I try to get it to do something.

I went to their site to see if there were any specs on compatibility... and there are some blurbs on how this tool is the best for Windows 7. I'm going to reboot and see if that might somehow enable this tool to work. Fingers crossed!

Reply   |   Comment by Jerry Smith  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

I have used MS servers and Netware serves and have had this same problem once in a while; and, yes impossible to fix. But since I moved to Synology 8 years ago, never a problem and I have a pretty large RAID farm.

Reply   |   Comment by freecat  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#18

Please Help
Question: Can this program fix the "unreadable hard drive, please format this drive" problem? If not, any alternate recommendation?

Thanks in advance.

Reply   |   Comment by kevin  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#17

Have the situation on Asus Eee PC netbook, Win 7.1 1 TB hd. Where the damaged partition is apparently C:\Windows. Can get into safe mode, and command prompt but will not recognize D: - where pictures, documents and music files are located, gives "cyclical data error" which basically means have a bad disk. Windows or chkdsk will not recover it. Have been trying the assortment of recovery programs offered here so thanks for another opportunity.

Reply   |   Comment by cecile  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#16

Has anyone tried to recover data(mainly audio and/or video) on a scratched/damaged CD or DVD as the software claims? I have yet to find a decent program that does this.

Reply   |   Comment by Bolts  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

ExactAudioCopy (EAC) is the best program (Freeware) for audio CD recovery and ripping I know. The result depends also on how good error correction the CD drive has. EAC reads each sector on the CD two or more times to make sure it is correct. So it's not the fastest ripper, but the most exact one.

Reply   |   Comment by Waldmann  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#15

@freecat, Try GParted. You should be able to find it in your Linux programs.

http://www.junauza.com/2012/04/best-disk-partition-managers-for-linux.html

Reply   |   Comment by kestrel  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)

GParted is just a GUI to the existing third party command line partition/filesystem creation utilities, I do not recall it having any significant ability to repair damaged filesystems though.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)
#14

This is one of the better fix tools on the market. Now, I need one that works for a Linux disk. I have tried Testdisk but it hard to understand and use --- and it did not fix Linux drives. Does anyone know of a tool (intuitive or with a "wizard") that will work on Linux disks?

Reply   |   Comment by freecat  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#13

Thanks Mike & ThomasRoberts :) Appreciate this & yes I do have realtek for sound on this TOSHIBA laptop, which worked purrrfectly before this stupid AVG antivirus software glitch.
Also figure the announced official release date for Windows 10 per following:
From PC World beginning July 29

http://www.pcworld.com/article/2873214/windows-10-will-be-a-free...

Reply   |   Comment by Ol'Dog  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

thats right win 10 29th july in the UK and its a free upgrade for win 7 sp 1 and win8 user's

Reply   |   Comment by buckoooo  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)
#12

Hi-

Do you have a discount coupon for the rest of the tools?

I have very good experiences with the software....however since is not something I use everyday is hard to pay the full price.

Ed

Reply   |   Comment by Ed Vel  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-10)
#11

Hi - Dual-boot here! - Installed on both of my physical partitions - Win8.1.3 & Win10 Build 10130 - it seems very few problems. I ran a couple of tests on some defective DVD's & still waiting on results - encrypted files. Thanks GOTD & Minitool for today's offering & looking forward to tomorrow. HAGD

Reply   |   Comment by Thomas Roberts  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)
#10

"The installed gives the useful hint, never to install into a partition, where you want to search for lost files. The boot disk you have to buy separately."

I see this all the time. Better advice would be to install this kind of software before you need it.

Reply   |   Comment by rww  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-5)
#9

It is very good to see it as I was searching to download it is very useful to me thanks

Reply   |   Comment by gulshan lamba  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-8)
#8

Guys, thanx in advance for any suggestions as I find you'll intelligent & knowledgeable. I have a Windows8.1 laptop and recently lost my sound as the speaker icon in bottom right corner shows a red x next to it. This was caused due to AVG antivirus system which had quarantined certain system .dll files and during the `Uninstall Program' process deleted them from it's quarantine vault. My questions are as follows:-
1) Will this software work to restore these files and where do I install this program? I just got one C: drive and if I install any recovery programs on it, I believe there is a possibility of it overwriting and corrupting my data.
2) Any suggestions of using any good, free Recovery software which can be portable and run off a USB stick?
3) On googling around and reading forums I have gathered that several other users are caught in my predicament with AVG flagging these valid files - AudioEndpointBuilder and AudioSrv and on trying to switch sound back on from windows, it keeps giving a "End point is a duplicate" Error.
4) Considering switching over to Windows 10 free upgrade, but am hesitant as this is still in BETA stage. Anybody got opinions about this strategy?
All comments in forum will be appreciated or email me oldog at rediffmail dot com.

Reply   |   Comment by Ol'Dog  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Re-install drivers & don't quarantine next time - You have the choice - may the force be with you - Dual-boot here.

Reply   |   Comment by Thomas Roberts  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

Win10 isn't bad at all, but as you've said, it's still in preview -- while pretty much stable with relatively few bugs by now, upgrading to a new build [& there are likely to be several before RTM] is a time & space consuming PITA.

If you have another PC/laptop/tablet you can use to go online I'd suggest checking for the audio driver install program for the make/model of your laptop. If you were running the laptop [I realize you may have no choice] you might select the audio hardware in Windows Device Mgr., right click, selecting update drivers -- Microsoft may have them on the Windows update site. If your laptop happens to have one of the common Realtek audio chipsets, Realtek usually has updated driver packs for download. By running the driver installation program you'll hopefully avoid problems by making sure everything's set up properly, though you would want to turn off AVG during the process, & exclude the file names that AVG 1st latched onto so as to avoid a repeat problem.

As far as recovery options go, when you've lost a file or files it's best to pull the plug, then boot to another OS to run whatever recovery program(s). Just running Windows writes to the hard drive almost constantly. If you have another system to use you might try AOMEI's tool, as Jahid suggested, or have a look over at reboot.pro, & see about setting up a USB stick with a mini copy of Windows, or see about getting the bootable solution from the MiniTool folks. If all you've got is your laptop, then you can try the portable Recuva, &/or install today's GOTD, Power Data Recovery -- there is no perfect solution, & you'd be writing to your hard drive even more if you tried to create one of those bootable solutions.

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+9)

Maybe these three links will help with your problem:-
audioendpointbuilder.dll download
http://www.down-dll.com/index.php?file-download=audioendpointbuilder.dll&arch=64bit&version=6.2.9200.20555&dsc=Windows-Audio-Endpoint-Builder

How To Fix Audiosrv.dll Not Found or Missing Errors
http://pcsupport.about.com/od/findbyerrormessage/a/audiosrv-dll-not-found-missing-error.htm

Windows 8/8.1 No Audio – “Endpoint is a duplicate” error message.
http://tech.jecal22.com/windows-88-1-no-audio-endpoint-is-a-duplicate-error-message/

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+10)
#7

Minitools Power Data Recovery was the only recovery program who detected my wrong partitions after I have shred them with an old version of TestDisk.

Problems began, when I did some partition resizings with Minitools Partition Wizard though. :-)

My advice: Don't fiddle with partitions unless you did a full data backup with a live CD like Knoppix first.

Reply   |   Comment by Klein Fritzchen  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)

"... only recovery program who detected my wrong partitions after I have shred them with an old version of TestDisk... Problems began, when I did some partition resizings with Minitools Partition Wizard... Don’t fiddle with partitions unless you did a full data backup with a live CD like Knoppix first."

One of the reasons for GOTD is to showcase different software, to allow people to get a look at it & share experiences & opinions. That's because the quality of software can vary immensely. AOMEI, EaseUS, & Paragon have been on GOTD fairly regularly, all have very good reps, & all make [& have offered here] software for working with partitions & backing up.

You're correct in saying that you should backup 1st, before working with partitions, cause stuff can happen. However I'd suggest the problems you had might have been avoided if you had used software from those 3 companies that have gathered quite a few good reviews from your fellow GOTD fans. As a whole these ladies & gentlemen are pretty sharp. :)

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+10)
#6

Having been a user of this software for a few years, I can say it is a worthwhile tool to have. It does what it says, and better than many other programs. Definitely when it's free I can recommend it to everyone to have. I regularly use it alongside RecoverMyFiles and PhotoRec.

Reply   |   Comment by Ezra Shapiro  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+15)
#5

Linux based (free and bootable):
Take nearly any Linux Live-CD/DVD (e.g. Knoppix) and choose Testdisk. If insecure look for some HowTo before usage.


Windows based (free and bootable) is
Hiren's BootCD 15.2 from some Russian authors - All in one Bootable CD comes with sort of WindowsXP PE and lots of helpful software:
www.hiren.info/pages/bootcd

It comes with (cited from above site)
"DataRescue DD 1.0
DrDD is a disk imager intended for data recovery and backup of partially corrupted storage devices, the main advantages are Range Selection and Copy Backward Direction.
DiskDigger 0.8.3.176
Undelete and recover lost photos, videos, music, documents and other formats from your hard drive, memory cards and USB flash drives.
DiskGenius 3.2
Restore deleted partition, Rebuild MBR, Rebuild partition table, Recover files, Restore formatted partition, Backup files by partition, Disk clone, Backup partition table, Create/Delete/Format Partitions etc."
and much more.

Reply   |   Comment by FrancisBorne  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+26)

Hi - I tried Testdisk to recover a Linux disk but was unable ot understand how to use it and got no help in the Testdisk forum. Any suggestions?

Reply   |   Comment by freecat  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#4

Minitool Power Data Recovery have also offered the 'boot disk' version on several occassion. Though this one doesn't include that option.
The program has a lot of potential with intuitive interface designed to recover any lost files or damaged partitions on a hard disks. Like other Recovery programs it can perform both quick and deep scans. Also scans the hard drive for lost partitions and for accidentally deleted files/folders there is “Undelete Files Recovery” option which offers a set of filters for the ease of operation.

Now take a look at the availability of freeware data recovery and file undelete programs -


(1) Undelete 360 ( My Favourite )

(2) Recuva -Portable - A popular Program from well known developer Piriform.

(3) WinUtilities Free Undelete - It has the explorer based GUI. A handy tool , in certain cases I find it more powerful than Undelete 360 and Recuva. Moreover It can help you to retrieve files inside locked folder in case you lost the password.

(4) Puran File Recovery - Very effective program , can recover files from formatted disk or even from Pen Drives, Memory Cards, Mobile Phones, CDs, DVDs etc. ( tested )

(5) iCare Data Recovery
(6)PC INSPECTOR File Recovery


(7) PhotoRec
another superb program for recovering files from formatted disks.

(8)7-Data Recovery

(9) Puran Data Recovery - http://www.puransoftware.com/Data-Recovery.html


And for recovering files from scratched CD's or defective hard disks there is Roadkil's Unstoppable Copier ( http://www.roadkil.net/program.php?ProgramID=29 )


All these freeware data recovery tools are available but they do not offer any bootable image creation option so that we can use them without booting into Windows . Here comes the necessity of "AOMEI PE Builder" which provides the "add custom tools" feature, you can use it to add the portable tools you want.
(http://www.aomeitech.com/pebuilder/addtools.html)
Not necessarily every portable program will work in Windows Pre Environment made by Aomei PE Builder. The 'AOMEI PE Builder' already comes with some extra tools such as 'Sumatra PDF' , 'Recuva' etc in addition to 'AOMEI BACKUPPER' and 'AOMEI PARTITION ASSITANT' and some other system and networking tools. Okay, you can add some more 'File Recovery' programs to be packed with winpe image. I have observed that a genuine portable tool 'Undelete360 Portable' didn't run in PE. But Puran Utilities (having no portable version) works in PE mode though some tools of it didn't start. You need to add the whole installation folder of 'PURAN UTILITIES' which comprises many utility tools , 'PURAN File Recovery' and 'PURAN Data Recovery' are two of them. Remember both are Very effective program , they can recover files from formatted disk or even from Pen Drives, Memory Cards, Mobile Phones, CDs, DVDs etc. ( tested ). Those two tools work without any problems in PE Mode.

'PhotoRec' (http://www.cgsecurity.org/wiki/PhotoRec) is another data recovery software which you can add to AOMEI PE Image and run within PE mode.

Reply   |   Comment by Jahid  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+141)

"All these freeware data recovery tools are available but they do not offer any bootable image creation option so that we can use them without booting into Windows"

If you want, check out sites like reboot.pro, where you'll find tools, tutorials etc. to put a mini copy of Windows, with a desktop, on a bootable USB stick. You can include several apps along with that copy, use portable apps, & often install software, though it will be gone next time you boot into that mini copy of Windows, since they usually use a RAM disk. If you've got an ISO for a rescue disc from whatever software, the free rufus tool can hopefully get it to boot from a USB stick -- helpful when a disc created from the ISO will not. Which is a caution I would add for the AOMEI WinPE tool -- it will not boot everywhere on every device.

IF you've got an external drive to use instead of a USB stick, win10 will generally run from that drive just fine. I say drive rather than USB stick because while it works from a USB stick, they're often too slow for acceptable performance. 2 caveats -- you may not be able to upgrade builds of the preview, & you probably will have to use the dism tool to apply the install.wim to the drive to set it up. That said, when you're done you have a full copy of Windows you can boot into & run whatever installed or portable software you want without touching your internal drives, though you can easily access them.

Another option uses a method borrowed from forensics, but with plenty of tools to choose from... boot to a recovery disc/USB stick from whatever backup app you like, & do a full partition image backup [or clone], selecting the cluster by cluster option to make sure you get the free space too, since that's where file fragments are. Once that backup's completed you can go back to using the PC/laptop. You can restore that backup to a physical drive or a VHD & run your choice of recovery tools on it.

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+34)
#3

Installed but unable to run as the message "not a valid 32-bit program" appeared, this on XP S3 32-bit OS.

Was quite looking forward to trying this software as their partition program was such a pleasing piece of work.

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+22)

Dear XP-Man.

If this is REALLY IDENTICAL to the last time having given this away, read
1. my comment (#28) on that giveaway - and
2. the "answer" from MiniTool (comment #38)

and (or) look, if you can get an older version (6.5) of this good tool - which is also better, because of being able to be run from within running the Windows 7 setup ;-)

Reply   |   Comment by wosa  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+24)

in addition:
If I am right it is indeed how they access the QT-library via vccorlib120.dll...

Reply   |   Comment by wosa  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+10)

Dear wosa,
Your feedback is much appreciated; your comment and their reply clarified the situation.
It would appear that the System Requirements need to be modified to exclude both Windows XP and 2003.
Thanks.

Reply   |   Comment by XP-Man  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+19)

I did get the same message with the GOTD-version: “not a valid 32-bit program”
I have installed the Free version, 6.8
And that one works fine.

Reply   |   Comment by Ootje  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+12)
#2

Installed and registered without problems on a Win 8.1.3 Pro 64 bit system. A clean install.

I just installed to see, whether there is something new. We had the same version Power Data Recovery 6.8 on August 12, 2014. Here are the old reviews:
http://www.giveawayoftheday.com/power-data-recovery-6-8/

The installed gives the useful hint, never to install into a partition, where you want to search for lost files. The boot disk you have to buy separately.

A company with a Canadian address, tel&fax:
"MiniTool Power Data Recovery is a powerful data recovery software developed by MiniTool Solution Ltd. Since the first release of version 1.0 we have had many happy customers around the world. It is one of the fastest and most effective programs of the data recovery software."

It is the same program, the EXE and the corresponding files are from July 2014.
http://i.imgur.com/8SC1NW0.png

No new test for this program. It is one of the better recovery tools. If you stay long enough with GOTD, you'll have a nice collection of converters and unerasers. Promised!

http://i.imgur.com/DnlFWQF.png

Read my old comment...

Uninstalled via reboot. I'll keep the previous installation, which I never used up to now. It makes no sense, just to overwrite.

Reply   |   Comment by Karl  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+97)

I just popped in to confirm which one this is - and I thoroughly confirm Karl's assessment.
Surprised by the number of Thumb-Downs - are people voting their interest again instead of their opinion?

Reply   |   Comment by wyrwolf  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

There is no update 3 of Windows 8.1 - there is only "with Update" v1 and v2.
What is referred to as update 3 is v2, meaning the release with the KB300850 update.

Reply   |   Comment by Steffo  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#1

One of many similar programs;good enough if you're too lazy to do regular backups.

Reply   |   Comment by Grandpappy  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-81)

I would love to do regular backups, but I continue to have problems getting an easy-to-use backup program that copies all my files. It seems like every program I've tried gives me problems. (I know, it's most likely me that is the problem.)

What backup program would you recommend?

Thanks!

Reply   |   Comment by raybay  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+15)

Not sure I'm doing this right, but, I'm replying to RAYBAY's post asking about "an easy-to-use backup program that copies all my files." I Use Ocster Backup pro. (V8) I find it easy to use and it does a good job. It uses "reverse incremental backup" which I find preferable to the usual "incremental or differential backup. It is/was reasonably priced. Usual disclaimers apply, I'm just a satisfied, paying customer.

Good luck,

Chuck

Reply   |   Comment by Charles Brotman  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+10)

Dear Raybay,
for backing up the system registy ERUNT (Freeware) has helped me many times, so not even restoring the system partition was needed, when Windows gets a hiccup.

For the backup of the system partition, use a backup program making an image of the partition. Paragon has given away now and then such programs, and I personally like it so much I bought their Harddrive Manager. They might have a free version also, at least from the partitioning program, or grab it when GAOTD offers a system backup program here. (I used their GAOTD versions for years, and then grabbed an offer.)

Macrium is also an imaging program I used in the past. Nowadays they also have a free version I think. Many years ago they was on GAOTD, but since looong not any more. (or I missed it).

For backing up data files, it's better to do it on a file basis. Personal Backup (Freeware) does this and zip them in order to save space, and keeps old versions of a file also if desired. For sure there should be many more (freeware) programs for backup purposes. Versioning of files is a practical thing.

Depend on the desired safety, one should think what backup stategy one needs and how and where to store the backup, especially as external HDDs are so cheap nowadays, or a NAS.
Better is to do at least *some* backup, then none at all. Re-installing Windows is just unneeded if you was thoughtful enough to make an image when the system was still running well.
Depending on what imaging program you are using, it can make it easier to separate the personal data to it own data partition, so you don't need to worry when restoring the system image.

BTW, the windows system restore doesn't work well, at least under XP (Pro) and Win7 (Ultimate). It's much better to rely on a system image. That's my own (painful) experience, when not having done a regular backup.
Hope this helps.

Reply   |   Comment by Waldmann  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)
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