RAID Data Recovery:
Another reason why PulseRecovery
continues to achieve such an impeccable success rate is its professional team of RAID server specialists. This team of expertshave access to in-depth knowledge based on proven research allowing us to continue to be at the forefront of the industry. The team have acquired extensive knowledge of recovering data from terabyte servers, like those used by large financial institutions, for example the City Group. PulseRecovery
has also developed, in collaboration with Pulse Technologies, a very unique and high-tech recovery tool for RAID servers. This allows UniRecovery to provide you with the following service:
- Collection of your damaged hardware (a supplementary cost may be charged depending on your location)
- NO FIX NO FEE: no charge if your data cannot be recovered!
- A Door to Door collection & delivery all included in our service.
- to charge a FIXED Rates for the recovery of your data irrespective of the time it takes to recover.
With problems relating to:
The increased complexity of many server operating systems results in additional loss situations:
- RAID Controller failure
- Server registry configuration lost
- Intermittent drive failure resulting in configuration corruption
- Accidental reconfiguration of RAID drives
- Multiple drive failure
- Accidental replacement of media components
Windows with NTFS, FAT32 or FAT16 filesystems using dynamic spanned, striped or fault-tolerant (RAID) volumes.
Windows 2000 Professional and Server with NTFS, FAT32 or FAT16 filesystems using dynamic spanned, striped or fault-tolerant (RAID) volumes.
Windows NT Workstation and Server with NTFS or FAT16 filesystems using standalone, spanned, striped or fault-tolerant (RAID) volumes.
Windows ME, 98 / 95 with FAT32 or FAT16 filesystems.
MS-DOS and variants using 12 or 16 bit FAT filesystems.
Compressed volume managers including Stacker, DoubleSpace & DriveSpace.
OS/2 with FAT and HPFS filesystems.
Novell NetWare with FAT and NSS filesystems using standalone, spanned, striped or fault-tolerant (RAID) volumes.
Unix Operating systems including:
SCO OpenServer and Xenix,
UnixWare from Novell and SCO,
Linux with ext2fs, xfs, reiserfs & jfs filesystems on standalone & RAID volumes,
BSD-based systems such as FreeBSD, OpenBSD and NetBSD, BSDI,