Perform Mac Hard Drive Lost Data Recovery-You Need Professional Data Recovery Software

As the most popular computer in the World, Mac PC wins many fans due to its fantasy design and the wonderful function. But actually Mac is also a computer, the computer needs a hard drive, then the hard drive is the most important thing for the computer.

As large capacity storage medium, hard drive always keeps lots of important files in individual computer and enterprise server computer. Sometimes, the value of hard drive data is far beyond the value of hard drive. It shows us that hard drive is valued, but data is priceless. However, when performing operations for hard drive data, some accidental operations may occur, such as accidental deletion, accidental formatting. If important data in server or individual video-audio collection and photos get lost due to operator’s accidental operations, enterprise or individuals have to suffer important data loss caused by accidental operations. In earlier days, users have to accept such kind of result, but as technology develops and the market need increases, data recovery industry has already developed. Nowadays, data recovery technology is gradually mature and the function of data recovery software is also stronger and stronger, making data recovery easier. After important data is lost, you are advised to use the professional data recovery software to perform data recovery.

The Software for Recovering Mac Hard Drive Data

To recover data from Mac, you should choose a piece of data recovery software first, because the quality of data recovery software influences the data recovery success rate. However, there is too much data recovery software with different data recovery functions on the Internet. Some of them are free while the others charge for fees, and users make different evaluations on them. If you use unreliable data recovery software, you may not only fail to perform data recovery, but also make secondary damage to data, causing permanent data loss. Therefore, you should be careful when choosing data recovery software, avoiding similar data loss situation. Is there a piece of safe, reliable and free data recovery software? Now let’s check what features a good data recovery program should offer to the users:

  • The software should have the ability to recover almost all types of files like Word Document, Excel files, emails, photo, video and audio. And during the recovery process, users can found that all files are found by using the deeply scanning technology.
  • The software can help you to restore files from various devices such as Mac-based hard drive, external hard drive, digital camera, iPad, iPod Touch, iPod Touch, pen drive, USB drive and other storage devices like SD card, CF card, memory card etc. with this data recovery software.
  • Interface of the software should be very simple and intuitive. It is just like being designed for novice users: only two easy-to-use buttons in total during the whole recovery process.
  • It also has to support not only Mac OS X 10.9 and lower (Mac OS X 10.8, 10.7, 10.6) but also all common files systems (FAT12, FAT16, FAT32, NTFS, EXT2, EXT3, HFS, HFS ).
  • Safe and non-destructive software it should be. No write operation performed, for it is read only. So no need to worry about the original data will be lost or overwritten.

Actually there are still many features of the software which you want to choose for your Mac file recovery, but the points I mentioned above is the most important things you need to pay attention.


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Kindly Reminds

1. Get back lost data is a happy thing for you. But you may not be so lucky every time ’cause the chance of file recovery will be affected by many factors. So you’d better build a backup for your files regularly to avoid data loss problem.

2. For more details about Mac file recovery information, keep viewing our site then you can learn more.

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Offer You the Powerful Mac Software

Macintosh computers are really known to bring out the creative side of people. To harness it, and refine your potential there are some great Mac tools that you can use online and some of them for free.

As Microsoft burdens you with tons of softwares that serve the purpose and slow downs the computer at the same time these serve as a better alternative. The best part is that abundant tools are available to do things from simple text editors to image processing tools. Most of these tools provide an easy to use interface and work efficiently. Here is a list of useful Mac applications, which looks really slick too.



Fontcase is an elegant font management software. It combines simplicity and raw power all underneath a streamlined workstream. It organises your installed fonts with a powerful tagging system to automate the process. Like iTunes is for music, Fontcase is for fonts!



Postbox, powered by Mozilla Technology is a powerful Email Management software with cutting edge features that have set new standards for Email Clients. It has a powerful message and content search with autocomplete features. It provides a smarter message and content views that simplifies mail organisation as well as tracking them. It possess superior message handling and organisation features as well as strong security features.



Aptonic extrapolates the Drag and Drop feature of Mac to unlimited possibilities. Using core animation features, and adaptive Grid system it can train all of your installed applications to embrace drag and drop. For Example, by dropping a file on to your FTP client icon, the FTP client will execute operation to upload the file. Or if you want to install a program without the histrionics, then just drag the installer to the grid and the software will be installed. It provides a special flickr upload where you can drag images to the grid and it will instantly upload it to flickr or save text by dropping it in to the zone. There are special grids for copy and move files function as well as zip and email functionality. Since Dropzone is coded in Ruby, anyone can edit it to suit your requirements.



Querious is a SQL database management application that is tailormade for Mac OS X. It provides a new perspective to understand and use your SQL database. Equipped with features for Viewing, searching, editing, importing, exporting, and structuring your data ; Querious provides a gamut of SQL tools with a few clicks. It also provide CSV or Tab files so that you can view the database in speradsheet style for ease of use and also supports a wide range of data export tools.

The Hit List


The Hit List rectifies your chaotic life with an innovative list creation implemention. The Hit List is as easy to use as your post it and has a lot of hot keys if you want to get more efficient. It has different views like the Cards, which help you focus one job at a time or the today’s list which provides a comprehensive list of things listed for the particular day. It also syncs with iCal, hence letting you plan activites in advice. With timer function you can keep track of your activity and Quickentry makes the list amendable from any device and from anywhere. It also provides AppleScript plugins to extend the scope of the application.

Hope you enjoy these software and if you need the Mac data recovery software just visit our site to get the article of this kind of software.

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Make Deleting Old Files Easier with Disk Diag

I think, if we were to do a random poll, we’d probably find that most of us hate keeping our computers running smoothly more than any other task. Looking for old files and keeping the trash cans empty are unenviable jobs, and as the owner of a small business, I’ve contemplated hiring an all-purpose secretary to handle email and computer maintenance — but that’s not really practical.

All joking aside, one of my favorite things about my Mac are the apps that are available that help make boring tasks like cleaning up my hard drive less dull. Oddly, one of my favorite apps of all time, DaisyDisk, made the task fun. Finding joy in mundane things like computer maintenance is one thing that only Macs can offer, and that’s why I was thrilled to give Disk Diag a shot. It’s a simple app on the Mac App Store meant to do one thing well: clean out your old files. Read on to compare it with some of the competition and see if it’s for you.

Let’s Talk Design

I start most of my reviews for AppStorm with a little chat about the design principles of any given app, and I don’t think that’s entirely unwarranted. But in the case of an app like this, I think it matters even more than usual. If an app like this is ugly, I’m never going to bother using it.


That’s why I wanted to spend a few minutes talking about the charm of Disk Diag. Its most obvious visual comparison is a speedometer, which threw me off for a couple seconds. My main thought is that the app works really quickly, so I suppose a speedometer is a relevant metaphor. But it seems odd.

In fact, the app sort of looks odd in screenshots. To be completely frank, you have to try this app to understand its charms. The joy is in the animations. The Start button pulses on occasion, but never loses its friendly veneer.


Hitting Start brings up a quick list of different folders you could delete. Most of these are caches, the Trash can, or Mail downloads (the first time I deleted my Mail downloads, I had over a gigabyte sitting in there that I had simply never bothered to check out — and I’ve only been using this specific Mac for a year).

When you choose to wipe everything clean, a friendly dialogue bubble will let you know that you should back up your hard drive first (just in case). Deleting everything happens relatively quickly, and as it does, the speedometer dial acts as the visual completion reference. That’s when the metaphor becomes very cool.


And that’s it. This is a really basic app, but it gets the job done for a number of basic users. For people new to Mac, or people like my mother who would never download an app like DaisyDisk for fear of damaging something, it’s an easy recommendation.

But should you use it?

The Alternatives

There aren’t a ton of free alternatives. If you don’t mind paying for it, Clean My Mac 2 is a much more comprehensive solution. Again, DaisyDisk is an excellent piece of software. OmniDiskSweeper, available for free from the always-reputable OmniGroup, is available for free from their website. That being said, it’s not as dummy proof. Like the description says, “Delete away, but exercise caution.”


Of course, the other option is to delete everything yourself or use something like Hazel to automate when you delete things. If you take the time to set it up, Hazel can clear out caches or the trash can on a schedule (and it will boot when you log in). But Hazel is $28 USD — it’s a far cry from free, but for good reason. After all, it’s a comprehensive solution for Mac pros who need to enhance their workflows, not just empty their trashcans.

Theoretically speaking, you could also remove files or directories using Terminal. But the problems with that are manyfold: most of us dn’t have time to punch in a bunch of code for each individual directory, and for anybody other than the most advanced of Mac users, the probability of making huge mistakes is going to be much higher. Even if you do know what you’re doing with Terminal, it’s time-consuming.

Final Thoughts: A Warning About Sandboxing

That being said, I’m also slightly curious about how effective Disk Diag is. I’m not an expert on the sandboxing that the Mac App Store has brought with it, so I’m relying on you folks to correct me if I’m wrong, but my understanding is that an app doesn’t have access to the whole hard drive. So while an app like Disk Diag is convenient for novices and power users alike, it’s not necessarily going to clean up everything hogging up your hard drive.

But I’m not sure what is. After doing some research and reading up on the options, the only thing I know is simply this: if you want to really clean up all the useless files on your Mac, you’re going to have to know OS X pretty well. And you’re probably going to have to repeat some of the process every time a new OS is released. It’s a giant pain. For me, Disk Diag makes it easy. I have my concerns about the simple deletion that a Mac App Store app could be doing, but at the same time, it makes it so simple that I find very little reason to complain. At a nonexistent price point, Disk Diag is practically a must-have for busy people. Get more info here if you wrongly delete the important files and want to get them back.

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The Good & The Bad for your Safari on Your iPhone and Mac

For a brief moment on June 10th, it seemed like Apple was going to support notification syncing between your iPhone and your Mac. It seemed like they said if you got, say, a New York Times push notification on your phone, you could get it on your Mac as well. That feature turned out to be just Safari Push Notifications-an option to let websites push notifications to your Mac the same way mobile apps push notifications on your iPhone. A nice feature still, perhaps, but nothing that’d bring the iOS and OS X synergy we thought was coming.

And yes, Safari Push Notifications are a good idea and a nice new feature, to a degree. But at the same time, they can be one of the most infuriating, in-your-face new features on the Mac. Here’s why.

The Good

advantage of safariNotifications, in general, are a good thing. Mac users fussed over their Growl settings for years, and yearned first for push notifications and later for less intrusive push notifications on iOS. And now, we’ve got all the notifications we’d want, and more. There’s simple drop-down notifications on iOS, and similar notifications on the Mac-and Growl even joined the native Notifications game. For those who like to stay informed, you can’t escape staying informed these days, no matter what platform you’re using.

And yet, there’s a problem. Everything imaginable has a mobile app, but on the Mac and PC, websites still rule the roost for information-heavy resources. The New York Times and your favorite blog aren’t going to make a native Mac app, even if they have a mobile app complete with push notifications. There’s really no need to push beyond the browser for most stuff, when one web site can meet the needs of all computers and really most tablets at once. But there’s no push notifications.

So, Apple introduced push notifications for Safari. You visit a site that supports it, and you’ll see a popup that lets you opt-in to receiving push notifications. Then, when that site pushes a notification (say, of breaking news or a new message in your chat web app), you’ll get a familiar push notification that’ll lead to the content in question. Notifications will still come through even if Safari isn’t running, just as you’d expect from your mobile devices’ native apps. It just works.

If you’ve ever wanted a simple way to stay informed by some sites-the aforementioned chat apps are a great use case, say, or breaking news notifications for your favorite newspaper, or notifications when you win auctions from eBay-then it can be good.

The Bad

disadvantage of safariPerhaps you like getting notifications from a few sites, and you’re enjoying having Push Notifications around. That’s nice. But you’ll quickly get frustrated if you subscribe to a site that’s too chatty and sends you notifications all the time. Worse, still, is that sites with older traditional notifications (ones that’ll come through only when you have that site open in your browser) will show up right alongside sites with newer push notifications (that come regardless of whether or not the site is open or Safari is running), so you just might end up missing out on notifications when you’d assume they’d come in automatically once you’re used to push.

Then, you’ll have your pick of tweaking each site’s notifications individually from your main OS X Notifications settings, where you can tweak each site’s settings just like you would an app’s notifications, or from Safari’s settings, where you can simply allow or deny each site’s notifications. And, yes, every site you’ve ever visited that’s offered notifications will show up in the settings.

And, of course, if you’re not watching the top right corner of your Mac all day long, you’ll likely miss some notifications. That’s not so bad-except for the fact that Notification Center is usually a mess of old notifications, and nearly 80% of us don’t regularly check it according to our poll last week. That means those notifications that were supposed to keep you informed are just as likely to be forever alone.

And…The Ugly

more information for safiriThe worst thing about notifications is that they’re noisy, and take your focus away from what you’re doing. That’s bad enough. But with Safari Notifications, they also will take you a second of thought every time you visit a new site that offers them. You’ll see a drop-down alert pane asking to allow or disallow notifications the first time you visit a site that offers Safari Notifications, and that’s incredibly annoying. Say, for instance, that I wanted to receive notifications from your site, but I just heard of it 3 days ago. I might want to enable notifications today, but I definitely didn’t want to enable them 3 days ago when I stumbled across your site thanks to a Google search. Asking right off the bat with a option pane that can’t be simply ignored is a step too far.

Perhaps a better way would be to show a dismissible bar at the top of the web page, similar to App Banners on iOS that link to a site’s native app. It’d be extra clutter, perhaps, but at least it wouldn’t take an extra second of your time to dismiss.

But then, somehow, I can’t escape the feeling that Safari Push Notifications are, in general, a bad idea for the web. Instead of building a new way to take advantage of existing web tech-such as the way Firefox supports “Live Bookmarks” from a site’s standard RSS feed-developers will have to build new server-side infrastructure to support Safari Push Notifications, and add code to their sites that only helps one subset of their users: Mac users who use OS X Mavericks and have Safari as their default browser. It doesn’t push the web itself forward, and doesn’t add something that can help everyone.

In many ways, it reminds me more of something Microsoft would try, as they have with IE 9′s Pinned Sites and IE 11′s live tiles for sites on Windows 8. Both of those, along with Safari Push Notifications, can be nice, but at the end of the day they’re one extra thing web developers will have to add specifically for a small subset of their users. And typically, it’s features like that which get killed off the first, both by the platform providers and 3rd party websites themselves. It’s hard enough to support the open responsive web, and throwing in extra platform-specific features on your site is a tough sale.

Final Though

Safari’s a great browser, one that’s faster than ever in v.7 with OS X Mavericks, and its Webkit core has done more to push the standards-compliant web forward than almost any other project in recent years. That’s a very, very good thing. And yet, the new Push Notifications are, in my opinion, a bad direction for the browser. It used to have great RSS support, but that’s been lost along the way, now to be replaced in part by a proprietary notifications system that only works in Safari for Mac. That doesn’t mesh well with the original Webkit that’s empowered others to build standards-compliant and fast browsers for every platform on earth-one that pushes the open web forward, and doesn’t tie it down to one platform.

Of course, that’s perhaps making a mountain out of a molehill. At the end of the day, if you like getting notified when major things happen on your favorite sites, a number of them are already supporting push notifications and you can add them and stay informed with little effort. That’s good. I just hope Apple finds a way to make them less intrusive, or gives us an option to turn them off globally. If you just met the data loss situation and need to perform lost data rescue you can go for the data rescue support article to get what you need.

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Software for Mac Lost Data Rescue-Protect Your Mac Hard Drive Data Away from Data Loss Problem

help in lost file rescueOne of the nightmares that Mac user doesn’t want to suffer is a crash to the Mac hard drive. It is not a good experience especially if you haven’t backup for your important files or data.

Luckily, there are several ways to recover data on Mac that is not functioning properly. They include repairing the hard drive and using applications that are designed to recover files. When looking for data recovery software Mac computer users have several options.

Some operating system versions have a backup utility. If you configure it well you should be able to get the data back after the hard drive has been damaged. If your machine is covered under the warranty you can have the data recovered for you by the manufacturer. You can also look for professionals who can repair you drive.

There are several reasons why files become corrupt or lost in systems that use the Mac operating system. They include Virus and Trojan attacks, volume header corruption, bad sectors and problems with the disk initialization. Other problems are caused by block corruption of the master directory as well as node corruption of catalog files.

There are many programs for this purpose. The process of extracting files from a damaged drive can last from a few hours to several days depending on the extent of the damage. For the best results it is advisable to research on the best program to use.

The chances of recovering your files successfully are high if you know the best application to use. There are many factors to consider before buying recovery software. You should read the user manual before making the purchase. By going through the technical specifications you should be able to tell whether the program is compatible with the Mac operating system you are using.

Another important factor to consider is the type of drives that are supported. The best applications are able to recover files from all USB, IDE, SATA and SCSI drives. A good software should also recover partitions. If you lost some data because of a formatted partition, you should be able to retrieve it if you choose the right application.

If you are looking for lost emails you should look for the appropriate application. It is important to research about the type of files that a program is able to recover. Files range from documents to music and videos. Most reliable programs have demo versions that users can use to preview the capabilities. You can use the demo version to preview the files that are recoverable. If you are not satisfied with the demo it is advisable to move on to another application.

It is important to buy a program that has a money back guarantee. This means that you should be refunded if you do not get your files back for any reason. If you consider the above factors you should an application that is worth every coin. When in need of data recovery software Mac computer users have many options to choose from.

Backup Tips and Notes for Apple Products

what should be careful when back up filesRule 1:  All hard disk drives fail, even SSDs, so a backup is essential.

Rule 2: Updating you backup does not have to be a chore.

Rule 3: Syncing to the cloud is not enough.

Rule 4: You are really only protected if you have at least 2 separate backups.

The data loss problem also happen on your iOS device. Have you upgraded to iOS 7 yet? It was released to UK users at on Wednesday 18 September 2013.  Did you backup first?  If you are not sure you have a backup or if it is up to date open iTunes and under devices it will tell you where you are backing up to and when was the last backup made.  It will be either to your Mac or to iCloud. An import note about the backup, it does not include all your photos, music or documents.

One more thing, since the data is back to you or you already build a backup for your files safety, you can get here to check more software can be used on your Mac.

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The Most Common & Excellent Software for Your Mac

Talk about Mac, people always think about the Mac must be the most fantastic computer in the world (at lease the Apple fans consider this). But how do you know such an excellent computer use which kind of software? Which software are the most common App for the Mac? In this article, we will lead you to learn about this. Let’s check it out.

Microsoft Office 2011 for Mac

office for macIn spite of being viewed as the “other guys” in some Mac users’ minds, Microsoft has generally put out an excellent productivity suite for the Mac with Microsoft Office. Though the latest package is still not on par with the Windows version (you get only the four main programs–a big difference when you consider the Windows version has 10), Microsoft made a big leap with this latest version for the Mac in several other ways. Not only has it nearly reached feature parity (and cross compatibility) with the Mac counterparts to Word, Excel, and PowerPoint, but it has finally added Outlook, the e-mail and scheduling client Mac business fans have been clamoring for for years.

Once we dug deep into the feature set of Office 2011 for Mac, we saw there were several enhancements that made the whole suite better, and some of the niftier tweaks are even Mac-exclusive. Certainly many Mac users will look first at Apple’s iWork for a productivity suite, and it is a great office suite in its own right. But if you work with primarily Windows users who use Office, it’s tough to beat the automatic compatibility of using the same programs. Add the ease of compatibility with a strong feature set across the entire suite and you have a desktop office package that’s almost a must-have in both large and small businesses, and even home productivity settings.

One of the major new changes to the suite (on the Windows side, too) is the ability to collaborate and share your work using Web apps. New Coauthoring requires that you use SharePoint Foundation 2010 for enterprise use, but for personal or small businesses, you can save and access files over SkyDrive (25GB of available online storage) on Windows Live with a free registration.

All of the new tweaks to the interface and each of the apps in the suite make Office 2011 for Mac a great option, but with the rise of cloud-based computing and online office suites like Google Docs, we wonder how long the big desktop apps like Office will remain on top. This latest Office client for Mac is definitely a solid offering, but how long can Microsoft hold on to its dominance?

Adobe Photoshop CS6 for Mac

photoshop for macAdobe Photoshop CS6 only strengthens the benchmark software’s existing position as the unrivaled production suite and an indispensable tool for old and new generation creative minds: graphic designers, web developers, video editors, you name it.

Let’s start with the interface: dark is good. Photoshop CS6 brings a darker, more focused default work environment, with menus and toolbars painted in dark grays and blacks. Of course, if you’re itching for a brighter look, CS6 gives users lighter-colored interfaces, reminiscent of previous versions. Tools are more streamlined thanks to Adobe’s continuing move towards collapsible menus, while leaving the primary tools visible.

There are seriously way too many new features for us to cover in such a short overview: instead, we’ll briefly look at some of the more notable improvements. Photoshop CS6 finally empowers users with the ability to search within their layers, a crucial benefit for those who work on projects with many elements and layer groups like UI and Web designers. You can search by layer name, type, attribute, and color. Another major change is the ability to apply layer styles to groups. You can define the layer style for various folders, potentially opening the door to even more complex effects and filter combinations.

Photoshop also brings improved precision to setting colors and custom dimensions for shapes. Creative Suite 6 now accepts the standard 3-6 character HEX codes in their color selectors, which is key for designers who want to call out specific Web colors. You can also generate custom-size shapes by inputting numerical pixel values to add more precise mock-up elements. In addition, Photoshop CS6 also has a dummy “lorem ipsum” body text built into the app so designers can quickly paste sample paragraphs.

Safari for Mac

safari for macWith awareness of Internet security at an all-time high, keeping track of the unique passwords needed for logins can be difficult. LastPass for Safari for Mac allows a user to sign in with one password and save those multiple logins for use when needed.

Available as a free plugin for Safari, the program’s basic features do not require any payment to use. The program installs quickly into Safari without any user interaction needed. The only indication that the plugin is running is a small icon next to the URL bar in the Web browser. Users can access its settings and disable it if needed by going into Safari’s preferences section. Essentially, the plugin allows users to create one username and password combination that can be entered when beginning a browsing session. As a user browses through secure sites, the plugin enters previous stored login information, keeping the user from having to sift through multiple passwords to enter. Despite the lack of instructions, LastPass for Safari for Mac performs well. Additional features, including sending data and generating new random passwords, may be unlocked with a premium subscription for $1 per month. However, many of the program’s premium features are available in other, free programs. Despite this, the automatic retrieval of passwords as a user browses is a welcome advantage over other programs.

Apple iTunes for Mac

itunes for macDon’t forget this-iTunes! Apple iTunes for Mac continues doing its thing, managing and playing your media, constructing playlists, selling music, and renting movies; but the interface is always evolving.

We updated Apple iTunes for Mac via Apple’s Software Update, upgrading 10.7 to 11.0.4 without any issues. A dramatically redesigned interface was apparent right off the bat. The sidebar was gone–it can be restored–and all our albums were displayed in a grid of album covers. We scrolled through our 2,231 albums, smoothly and precisely, but iTunes 10 could not handle a library of this size very well, making browsing through our library a jerky, jumpy experience. When we clicked on an album cover, a list of songs and controls expands out right beneath it, in a dynamically created color scheme based off the album art–a very nice touch. We thought this was a vast improvement over Cover Flow, the previous, and now gone, integration of album art that was useless as a navigation tool. Clicking on a song now reveals a small arrow next to it, which when clicked opens up a context menu. From there, you can start a Genius-based shuffle, create a Genius playlist, or go to the song’s associated Album or Artist view. We found the interface redesign to be a vast improvement, even extending to a dramatically upgraded Mini Player. We will miss the iTunes DJ feature, which was replaced by Up Next. Up Next shows you the next batch of songs that will play, whether you’re listening to an album, playlist, or just shuffling. We were able to delete and reorder the songs listed, but couldn’t add specific songs, which iTunes DJ could do.

Though many will complain about lost features, the fact is that iTunes 11 is a major improvement with a significant performance boost. People avoiding Apple iTunes for Mac for fear of losing certain features are missing out on a superior app.

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