23
Aug
2010



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EASEUS-todo-backup

If you have an old computer you know that one of the most annoying things is to transfer and copy the content of your old hard disk to a new one. This single operation is sufficient to discourage even the most seasoned computer geek, above all if the content of the hard disk is pretty big. Let’s see how to make this tedious and difficult operation easy by using a freeware tool provided by one the most important software houses around!

Well, believe it or not but this free backup software is directly provided by Easeus itself and it is called ToDo Backup! This software, as its name suggest, lets you backup and copy your whole hard disk. Reading from Easeus webpage we learn that ToDo backup : “is potent FREE backup software providing system backup & restore, hard disk or partition backup & restore, disk clone to protect your system and disk. It can back up whole PC, including the operating system plus your data, applications, settings and everything!”

Its most important features include:

  • Backup your system, partitions and disks.
  • Restore an image.
  • Mount an image.
  • Create a bootable CD/DVD.
  • Check an image to make sure that the restore process has been successfully completed.
  • Compatible with all Windows operating systems.

If you want to know more, click here. If you want to download the software right away, click here.




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2 Comments to “How to Copy a Hard Disk Completely”

  1. Daniel Says:

    I can’t agree more with Gregg. There was this once time a freeware also able to backup everything. And when I needed to restore my data, it asked for a full version. That really infuriated me.

    There are a number of “freewares” which love to do this. Unethical, for me. Hopefully this one is not one of them.

  2. Gregg DesElms Says:

    I don’t have the time or energy (or even interest) to go look it up, but in the PAST one of the little “gotachas” associated with EASEUS freeware was that while the freeware version of whatever backup product was free, one had to PURCHASE a non-freeware restore product if one ever needed to restore from the backup.

    If that’s the case (and, again, I haven’t looked at this particular product, but if that’s the case with this one), then we really shouldn’t be telling people it’s freeware…

    …or even recommending it, in my opinion.

    But, again, maybe both parts are free in this case. Someone should figure it out and post here about it.

    ___________________________________
    Gregg L. DesElms
    Napa, California USA
    gregg at greggdeselms dot com


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