Software based recovery of SD (SDHC, SDXC, SDIO models supported) memory cards using Hetman Software products.
SDXC: Recovering 64GB and 128GB Memory Cards
This article is a must-read if you want to know the difference between SD, SDHC and SDXC memory cards, and the peculiarities of data recovery from SDHC and SDXC cards.
Storage is getting cheaper, smaller while offering higher capacity every year. 64 GB memory cards are extremely common in today’s smartphones, digital cameras, tablets and media players. Due to their sheer capacity, a single failure can cause a local catastrophe with that much information being gone.
Remote Data Wipe:
What’s In It?
Read about methods of remote data wiping: standard functions of operating systems (Android, Windows) and third-party apps.
The ability to remotely wipe information stored on a mobile device such as a smartphone or a tablet becomes increasingly important the more personal information is stored on the device. Since the early days of high-tech, city legends had it that hackers could penetrate a computer and mess up (or destroy) information.
Android and Windows Phone:
Data Loss and Recovery Issues
Read this article to know why data can be lost from mobile devices and how it can be recovered. A guide on data recovery from a memory card.
Android tablets and smartphones seem to dominate the mobile market, or at least its price-conscious side. Windows Phone and Windows RT devices occupy a small niche in the market, but have a great potential. One thing in common between Android and Windows based devices (but not Apple iPhone/iPad series) is their ability to extend their available memory with the use of an external memory card.
Recovering Data From Flash Drives And Memory Cards
Any user can recover any type of files on their own – by just using the right tools for the job. Read more in the article below.
USB flash drives are used to carry files around, while memory cards such as SD, SDHC, Compact Flash or SONY Memory Stick are used in a variety of devices such as cell phones, digital cameras and MP3 players. While these solid-state storage media appear as drive letters in Windows, their principle of operation is very different from hard drives. As a result, they require a different approach to recover information.