Hurry Up! Don’t Wait… Download The Paid Version of MiniTool Power Data Recovery Personal Edition (for FREE)

January 22, 2015

The Windows Club is currently sponsoring a giveaway of MiniTool Power Data Recover Personal Edition (for FREE).  This offer, at the time of my posting here, will be very short lived. Thanks to GEGeek for bringing this great offer to our attention.

Click on the link at their site and enter your email. The license code will then be emailed to you after you complete the newsletter subscription process.

This software typically costs $69.00… MiniTool Power Data Recovery can help us recover deleted files, and recover file from deleted, lost, damaged and RAW, but existing partitions. These are just basic recovery capabilities, and it is the following features that make this software stand out – scan and recover media files only, recover data from CD and DVD, and preview data recovery effect, when Windows can not boot.

MiniTool Power Data Recovery Personal

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GEEK SQUEAK – Gizmo’s Freeware Posts How To “Get A Free License for MiniTool Power Data Recovery Personal Edition” (Limited Time Offer)

September 9, 2014

Gizmo’s Freeware Site is reporting that you can get a free licensed copy (From September 11th to 13th) of MiniTool Power Data Recovery (Personal Edition) by following the instructions as posted. I have used this software in the past and it is one of the best out there.– (GET IT @ Gizmo’s)

Gizmo's - Power Data Recovery Giveaway


Article 3 of 3: Can The FBI Recover Data You Deleted?

December 14, 2013

This is a guest post series written by Elena Pakhomova, Marketing and Development for the data recovery software company www.ReclaiMe.com.

There are three articles to this series that examines the method(s) of deletion at the user-level, at the operating system level, and at the hardware level. Please visit again to capture the rest of the story…

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In light of recent high profile espionage events, subject of personal data protection has become very popular. In this article I will try to shed light on the subject of data deletion and answer the question how does one delete the data so that even the FBI fails to restore it.

There are three parts involved in data management on every device, be it a PC, phone, or some other gadget.

User who creates content, manages it, and finally deletes it. –  (SEE ARTICLE #1)

Operating system or more specifically a certain component of operating system called filesystem, which based on user commands stores, deletes, and performs other operations with data on the logical disk level. – (SEE ARTICLE #2)

Hardware – hard disk or other physical device which is responsible for storing data at the lowest level of electromagnetic fields and electric charge.

The behavior of each of the above parts determines how data is being deleted on a particular device and therefore what are the chances to restore it.


Deletion At Hardware Level

At the moment, there are two types of data storage devices differing in how writing, storing, and deleting data on them are implemented.

Rotational hard drives

This group includes familiar to all of us hard drives of various form-factors, vendors, and characteristics. The information on such drives is stored in magnetization which upon read request is transformed into set of bits (basic information units). Magnetized spot of the disk surface is read as 1, while non-magnetized spot produces 0. Although due to the specifics of disk magnetic head, new write does not always destroy the previous data completely, practically it is impossible to recover overwritten data from the modern high density hard drives1.
Thus, if data was overwritten at least once, data recovery for all practical purposes is not possible.

Flash-memory based devices

This group includes the data storage devices based on flash memory – memory cards, USB thumb drives, and solid sate drives (SSD).

Writing, storing, and deleting data on such devices differ from the same processes in the regular hard drives. First, data is stored in the bits as well but now 1 and 0 are the result of voltage in cells rather than magnetization of the surface in a regular hard drive. Unlike the magnetized surface, electronic cells retain no memory of the previous state of each individual bit. This means it is physically impossible to know what data was in particular place earlier.

One more SSD quirk is that new data can be written only to cells zero-filled beforehand. This led to creation of TRIM command which cleans the cells containing unnecessary data when SSD is idle. In case of a typical hard drive, if you do not use the drive for writing new data, most likely your deleted data is still on it. For SSD this trick won’t work because even if you do not use SSD, TRIM process deletes all traces of previous data at the first opportunity. This means that for SSD data recovery is typically useless, although each case has to be considered individually.

Conclusion

As you can see in order to delete files so that even the FBI cannot extract them, it is not enough just to press the “Delete” button. You need to know the specifics of your data storage device such as host operating system (filesystem type as well), what type of the device you deal with – hard drive or SSD, and so on.

Anyway the simplest way to check presence of the deleted data on the disk is to launch any data recovery software and see whether it finds data. You can use different tools and even paid tools (which in practice are more powerful) since in data recovery field demo versions of software fully discover data and often allow either to preview it or to save a small sample.

References

1. Wright, Craig; Kleiman, Dave; Sundhar R.S., Shyaam (December 2008). “Overwriting Hard Drive Data: The Great Wiping Controversy”. Lecture Notes in Computer Science (Springer Berlin / Heidelberg).

Thank You to Elena Pakhomova, Marketing and Development for the data recovery software company www.ReclaiMe.com for this GREAT ARTICLE!

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Article 1 of 3: Can The FBI Recover Data You Deleted?

November 26, 2013

This is a guest post series written by Elena Pakhomova, Marketing and Development for the data recovery software company www.ReclaiMe.com.

There are three articles to this series that examines the method(s) of deletion at the user-level, at the operating system level, and at the hardware level. Please visit again to capture the rest of the story…

image

In light of recent high profile espionage events, subject of personal data protection has become very popular. In this article I will try to shed light on the subject of data deletion and answer the question how does one delete the data so that even the FBI fails to restore it.

There are three parts involved in data management on every device, be it a PC, phone, or some other gadget.

User who creates content, manages it, and finally deletes it. –  (SEE ARTICLE #1)

Operating system
or more specifically a certain component of operating system called filesystem, which based on user commands stores, deletes, and performs other operations with data on the logical disk level. – (SEE ARTICLE #2)

Hardware – hard disk or other physical device which is responsible for storing data at the lowest level of electromagnetic fields and electric charge. – (SEE ARTICLE #3)

The behavior of each of the above parts determines how data is being deleted on a particular device and therefore what are the chances to restore it.


How A User Deletes Data

Not all people understand that the data recovery result depends on the way you delete the data. There are several ways to delete data; some of them are familiar to every user while the others are known to only a few.

Typical deletion

This is the simplest type of deletion which is known to everyone both a PC user and user of some new-fangled gadget. In this case we just click “Delete” and believe that whatever we delete is gone. However, such deletion does not result in immediate and complete data deletion from a device. First, there is Recycle Bin from which you can often (though not always) restore files by several clicks. Second, when you delete data, even bypassing Recycle Bin, data is never deleted immediately. In this case, only information about the file is removed (its location on the disk, in which folder it was stored and so on). The file content itself is retained for some time making it possible to restore the file under certain circumstances.

Special deletion

This includes those cases when you intentionally want to delete your data in such a way that nobody can recover it.

Format

Format is a quite common method to remove data, although not suitable for removal of individual files and folders. By formatting you can delete all the data stored on the device. Of course, the primary goal of the format procedure is to write blank data structures onto the disk before the first use, rather than to delete data irreversibly. Data deletion is a side effect of format.

Take into account that there are two types of format – quick and complete format. Quick format deletes only information about files rather than their content, while complete format removes data once and for all. Different operating systems and even different versions of the same operating system have different format type set by default. For example in Windows XP neither quick nor complete format deletes data irreversibly but in Windows 7 there is a crisp differentiation between these types of format.

Thus, it is clear that even format does not guarantee that data will be deleted irreversibly. So to be sure that you delete data irretrievably using a format procedure you should check what type of format your operating system uses.

Special erasing software

There are special tools (both free and paid) to erase files from a device irreversibly. Such tools just fill every sector on the device with zeros, so sometimes they are called zero-filling tools.

Among these tools, you should distinguish those which work with the entire disk like Lowvel and erase all the contents of the device and those which work file-by-file and delete a particular file or folder like
File Shredder.

As for the tools working at the file level, it is difficult to ensure that all the parts of file are deleted. This is because the file system has a whole number of peculiarities in storing data.

So, only tools which erase all files can reliably ensure that data is completely deleted and nobody, not even FBI, can restore data after such tools have worked on the device.

Overwriting data

It is quite exotic type of data deletion. The mechanism is similar to data deletion using special software, but in this case data is overwritten with another less valuable data rather than with zeros. Let’s suppose you have a 1TB disk with data you want to delete irreversibly. In this case you need to write exactly 1TB of another data (for example videos) to really overwrite all previous data.

Obviously, it is impossible to use this method if you need to delete a certain file or folder since for guaranteed deletion you have to fill all capacity of a device.

Mechanical disk damage

Surely, there is such an odd way to delete data as to damage the disk mechanically or, better yet, to melt it liquid. With mechanical damage you should be aware that any data recovery lab is able to replace various disk components. So, it is impossible to determine in advance whether data is recoverable based only an external appearance of a damaged disk, unless the disk looks like a pool of molten metal.

Thank You to Elena Pakhomova, Marketing and Development for the data recovery software company www.ReclaiMe.com for this GREAT ARTICLE!

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Wallpaper of the Week (#118) – A Tibet Lake

April 20, 2013

This week’s wallpaper is in support of one of my fellow bloggers, who manages the site Awesome Wallpapers, who is working his way through school and sports. I decided to pick a recent wallpaper from his collection and came up with this one, a scene at a Tibet Lake that is just awesome.

To Get This Wallpaper – [ CLICK HERE ]

Awesome Wallpapers

Windows 7 (and 8) Users: If you are using Windows 7 (or 8), did you know you can create a desktop background slideshow to show off your pictures and wallpaper images?  To learn how to use this feature [CLICK HERE].

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The PC Won’t Turn On: Basic Troubleshooting for Power Loss

Using WordPress As A Website In 9 Steps

DTIDATA Data Recovery

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Avoid Retyping A Document With Online OCR

February 21, 2013

I recently was faced with situation where I had a hardcopy of a typed document where there was no editable or electronic version available and I needed a way to access and edit the document without completely retyping it.

It was at this point I started to think in terms of OCR (optical character recognition). OCR is software that has the ability to take typewritten (and sometimes handwritten) text and convert it to a digital version that can be electronically stored and edited. In my case, I did not want to install software on the computer, and started to think even further outside the box. I wondered, are there any online OCR services on the internet?

As I have said before, “if you can think of it, someone has done it”…  There are quite a few OCR services out there that I tried and the one I am settling with is called Online OCR… Online OCR is a free service in a “Guest mode” (without registration) that allows you to convert 15 images per hour.

Online OCR

I was able to take the hardcopy of the document, scan it to a PDF file, upload the PDF file to Online OCR where the text in the file was read and subsequently converted to an editable Microsoft Word document. What sold me on Online OCR was that Online OCR managed to convert the document and retain the formatting (fonts, table, etc…) to near perfection.

Online OCR’s conversion process with recognize 32 languages and can handle up to 8 different input file formats and produce 6 different output formats:

INPUT FORMATS:

  • PDF (All types of PDF files including multi-page PDFs)
  • TIF/TIFF (Multipage TIFFs supported)
  • JPEG/JPG
  • BMP
  • PCX
  • PNG
  • GIF
  • ZIP files containing the above types of files can also be uploaded.

OUTPUT FORMATS:

    • Adobe PDF
    • MS Word 2003/XP
    • MS Excel 2003/XP
    • Html 4.0
    • RTF
    • Text Plain

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General Data Recovery Knowledges

FBI Cybercrime Division ransomware

6 Levels of Gadget-Dependence: Where do You Stand?

Anti-Static Memory Card Case
Keeps Memory Cards Safely Stored

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[GEEK SQUEAKS’] – Free PDF Reader, New ThinkPad Tablet, Facebook Danger, Photos Gone Missing and SanDisk Flash Drive Bargain

July 22, 2011

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Sumatra PDF
Free PDF, XPS, DjVu, CBZ and CBR reader for Windows

Gadgetsholic
Lenovo Thinkpad Tablet Available in the US

Faster PC! Clean! Clean!
Don’t Click that
“This girl must be Out of her Mind” Facebook Video

Data Recovery Blog
5 Reasons Why Your Digital Photos Gone Missing

Geek Deal of the Day @ Amazon
SanDisk Cruzer 16 GB Cruzer USB 2.0 Flash Drive

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MORE Geek Squeaks’…

Computers & Accessories Index

Over 600 Bookmarked Tech Sites

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All In One FREE Data Recovery Suite

May 12, 2011

Recently I featured an article, titled A Successful Data Recovery Story Using Some Desperation Moves where the hero of the day was a software application called MiniTool Power Data Recovery.

MiniTool Power Data Recovery

I realize there are numerous undelete recovery apps out there, but for some reason I always go to this app to get the job done. I have found it seems to dig a little deeper than most when recovering deleted data.

In addition, MiniTool Power Data Recovery is a “data recovery suite” which means it does more than the standard apps that are available.

For example, MiniTool Power Data Recovery has the ability to:

Recover formatted disks or partitions
Recover damaged partitions
Recover lost partitions
Recover CD & DVD disks
Recover Photos & Flash Memory cards

Home users can use MiniTool Power Data Recovery software to recover their lost data in any condition for free. I highly recommend this app for the tech toolbox.

NOTE: A second hard disk is recommended for recovery. Do not download the software on the drive that contains lost data. This may cause disk overwrite and permanent data loss!!!

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A Successful Data Recovery Story Using Some Desperation Moves

April 15, 2011

A friend recently came to me with an old IDE hard drive that was determined to be dead by a computer tech. He had held onto the drive, which was several years old, with the hope that someday the data on the drive could possibly be recovered, without costing him an arm and a leg. Typically, professional data recovery can be very expensive and there are no guarantees the data can be fully recovered.

Data Recovery

As a challenge, I opted to take a shot at recovering the data on the drive. I placed the drive in an external drive enclosure, powered it up and connected it to my PC. The first bad sign was the clunking noise being generated from the drive and the drive not spinning up properly (which indicated a mechanical problem); AND the second bad sign was that my computer could see the drive but was unable to pull up the file/folder structure (which indicated a potential drive sector or partition issue).

At this point, I had to agree with the original tech’s assessment of the drive; however, it hit me to try a couple of things out of desperation. I put the drive in a ziplock plastic bag and placed it in the freezer for a couple of hours. The theory being that this would cause contraction of the metal parts in the drive. Following the deep freeze, I quickly connected the drive to the PC and I could tell immediately that it was spinning up and the clunking noise had dissipated. My PC could see the drive; however, the sector/partition issue was still looking me in the eye. What I did next was really out of desperation. I started thinking, I can see the drive and if I can see the drive can I format it?  My plan was to do a “quick format” then use data recovery software to extract the data on the drive.  Guess what?  It worked!

Using data recovery software (called Power Data Recovery) I was able to extract every single bit of file data from formatted the drive ( a total of 21 GBs of data). Using the Power Data Recovery software, the data recovery process took over 8 hours to complete.

Several points this article:

  • The Hard Drive Freezer Trick – I do think there is something to this!
  • Data Recovery – Don’t ever think by formatting your drive you are wiping the data from the drive! It can be recovered…
  • Backup Your Files – If you have files on your PC that is close to your heart and soul, make sure you back them up.  Hard Drives do and will fail.

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FREE Disk Imaging, Backup and Recovery Software

May 9, 2010

Paragon, a software development leader for over 15 years has available for non-commercial use (at home) a powerful disk imaging (backup) and recovery package (for FREE) called Paragon Backup and Recovery.

“Smart people backup; Backup & Recovery is smart backup.”

With Paragon Backup and Recovery you can create a backup image of an entire hard disk (including GPT-discs!) or system partitions to guarantee the operating system’s working capability.

[ SCREENSHOT ]

The “cool factor” with this application is the ability to perform a differential backup that will only archive changes since the last full sector-based image, thus saving backup storage space. In other words once you have made a complete backup image of your PC (preferably to an external drive), you can perform (select) subsequent differential backups that will only backup the changes from the initial full backup; thus saving time and drive storage space.

As with most disk imaging applications, make sure you create a recovery disk that can be used to boot up your system in the event your computer is no longer booting into Windows. With Paragon Backup and Recovery, you will have the option to create a bootable  USB Flash drive, CD or DVD to recover your PC on demand.

As you continue to read, you will notice that Paragon Backup and Recovery is loaded with numerous features that you typically do not see in other FREE comparable disk imaging applications. If you currently do not have a backup or disaster recovery plan in place, Paragon Backup and Recovery is a great option. If you want to learn more, I encourage you to take a look at the User’s Manual [ HERE ] that provides indepth and detailed instructions on “how to” use this software.  These instructions are also a great starting to place to learn about disk imaging software.

  • New Cyclic Backup – complete infrastructure for establishing a self-acting data protection system, fully compliant with the set-and-forget backup policy
  • NewSupport for the latest hardware as well as hard disk partitioning schemes.
  • NewSupport of all present day techniques to store backup images
  • Disk backup to save not only all on-disk information but also the system service structures. It is ideal for making a backup image of an entire hard disk (including GPT-discs!) or system partitions to guarantee the operating system’s working capability
  • Differential backup  to a sector image to only archive changes since the last full sector-based image, thus considerably saving the backup storage space. To restore this kind of backup you will require a full image and one of its differentials
  • Restore an entire disk, separate partitions image
  • Restore with Shrink to restore a backup amount of actual data of the image
  • Create bootable USB Flash drive, CD or DVD to recover your PC on demand
  • Differential Partition Backup (Create a differential image of a partition)
  • Recovery Media Builder: builds a new “recovery media” to boot from in case of an unbootable system
  • Check Recovery Discs: checks the recovery media for integrity and boot ability
  • Graphical representation of the data to gain a better understanding
  • Comprehensive wizards to simplify even the most complex operations
  • A context sensitive hint system for all functions of the program
  • Previewing the resulting layout of hard disks before actually executing operations (so-called virtual operations)
  • Create Partition
  • Format Partition
  • Delete Partition
  • Assign/Remove Drive Letter
  • Hide/Unhide Partition
  • Mark Partition as Active/Inactive
  • Modify: change volume label,Test Surface
  • Check File System Integrity
  • Add an archive to the database
  • Delete the archive from the database
  • Restore from the selected archive
  • Restore File From Archive
  • Differential backup
  • Check Archive Integrity
  • Mount/Unmount the archive
  • Backup Features

    Restore Facilities

    Advanced Backup Tasks

    Supplementary Tools

    User Friendly Fault Minimizing Interface

    Partitioning tools

    Operations with Archives

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How to Get Rid of the Data on that Old Computer

February 4, 2010

Since computers have become mainstream in everybody’s home since 2000, it is not uncommon today for people to have 2 or 3 computers in their homes. Today, computers in the home are looked upon as throwaway appliances. When the life cycle of the computer is finished, the user will either throw the computer in the attic (or closet) to collect cobwebs; discard it in the garbage; or, if still useable, will hand it down (or sell it) to someone else.

During the ownership of our computers we are constantly reminded of the security and privacy threats; and will go to great extremes to protect the data on our PC’s from prying eyes. What we forget is that this type of proactive attitude should not stop when the life cycle of the computer has been completed. From my experience I have seen a very high percentage of people discard a PC with their data still intact on the hard drive. Even if the computer is no longer functioning, the data is still there!  Even if you are being proactive and formatted the hard drive, the data is still there!

What type of data am I referring to?  Well, the list is long, but here are some examples of what you may be giving away when you are finished with that PC:

  • Passwords and access to online accounts (like your bank, credit card, social sites, web mail, etc.)
  • Email Accounts, Email Addresses and Personal Emails
  • Personal (and sometimes) sensitive photographs
  • Personal Documents (such as tax forms, letters, finances, documents from work, etc.)
  • Software Licenses (that you purchased and own)
  • Music or Movie Collection (that you legally own)

In today’s world, data theft is commonplace and software to extract (already deleted data) is available freely on the internet. I cannot emphasize this enough; when you are finished with that PC you must continue to be proactive and find ways to make sure the PC is clean before transferring it elsewhere. Here are several options that you can choose from:

  • Have the hard drive removed and the data professionally eradicated (destroyed), professionally degaussed (demagnetized) or professionally shredded (like shrapnel).  All of these options are at cost; however, you will (or should) be provided with certification that your data is now non-existent.
  • Remove the hard drive and destroy the hard drive yourself.  Drill holes in it, use it for target practice, flatten it with a sledge hammer, etc…  There is no certification with this process and yes there is the possibility that James Bond 007 could extract data from the drive (but this is highly unlikely, unless you are a person of interest).
  • Use data eradication software.  This option is a good option for the home based user; AND, the good news is that there are several FREE software products (see below) that are available.

Hard Drive Eraser

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Hard Drive Eraser is free Windows application that permanently erase the data on whole volumes (hard drives). It does so by filling the magnetic surface multiple time with a useless binary data. It is a known fact that it is impossible to permanently destroy data just by formatting hard drive.

PC Disk Eraser

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PCDiskEraser enables you to easily, quickly and permanently erase all data that is personal, confidential and critical on your hard drive – and has the capability to erase to both U.S. Department of Defense 5220.22 and German Military Government standards.

Active@ Kill Disk

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Active@ KillDisk – Hard Drive Eraser is powerful and compact software that allows you to destroy all data on hard and floppy drives completely, excluding any possibility of future recovery of deleted files and folders. It’s a hard drive and partition eraser utility.

Eraser

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Eraser is an advanced security tool for Windows which allows you to completely remove sensitive data from your hard drive by overwriting it several times with carefully selected patterns.

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Geek Squeaks’ of the Week (#41)

December 30, 2009

After a month of moving and no Geek Squeaks’; it is time!  I present to you the 41st version of Geek Squeaks’.  If you are new to the blog, Geek Squeaks’ is a weekly roundup of articles from the author’s associated with the What’s On My PC blogroll community.  This community consists of a group of people, from around the world, that bring to us a vast sea of computer and technology information.  I encourage all of you to bookmark these sites and pay them a visit on a regular basis.  You will not regret it…

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Snakebytez
Hide Windows Drives with NoDrives Manager

Carputers News and Computer Tips
Load and Help Campaign by SoftMaker

TTC Shelbyville
Data Recovery Freeware Roundup

The Abbey Rose
Windows Update Broke?

I Love Free Software
gDoc Creator: Convert Word to PDF and PDF to Word

Technize
Customize And Personalize Your USB Pen Drive

Worthy Tips
Photovisi – Lets You Create Your Own Photo Collage Online Free

Canadian Tech Blogger
Windows 7 Going Over Well With IT Community

Computer Maintenance
Uninstall Unwanted Programs

Technogran’s Tittle Tattle
Windows Live, its not the same……

TuneUp Blog
Enabling DirectCompute for Windows Vista and 7

Free PC Security
Three Words For 2010

AskBillFirst
Dragon Naturally Speaking

Tech-for Everyone
Tech-for Everyone – Computer Shopper Blogs We Like

Rarst.net
Rollip.com – collection of graphical filters for photos

Lifehacker
You Don’t Need to Regularly Reinstall Windows; Here’s Why

Crazy World of G
Truth or Consequences

thePC Security
Data Encryption: A Free, Open Source, Portable, Simple Tool for Windows

AKS-Feel The Change
Change your Drive Icons and background Image

Carol’s Vault
A look back at the past 10 years: the bloody decade

411-Spyware.com
How to Remove SystemCleanerPro

Teck~Line
Happy Holiday to Everyone

Plato On-Line
Top 10 Consumer Web Apps of 2009

Evilfantasy’s Blog
The Ultimate Geek TaskForce!

Geeked Up
15.4″ LCD Screen Resolutions

Bill Mullins’ Weblog – Tech Thoughts
Spyware Doctor with Anti-Virus 2010 – Free License Giveaway

Freeware Pharmacy
JPEG Lossless Rotator

What’s On My PC
Double Desktop – Like having two monitors in one…

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Geek Squeaks’ of the Week (#9)

May 6, 2009

Geek Squeaks'Here is this weeks picks from blogs that have exchanged links with “What’s On My PC…” . This is only a small sampling of the hard work that is accomplished at these tech blogs. If you are into information technology and have a real desire to learn, these blogs are excellent resources to get started.

LockHunter-Delete/Unlock Locked File – AKS-Feel The Change

Network Diagram – Try The Dude – TTC Shelbyville

How to Insert Images in Gmail – A Gmail Labs feature –Techolar

Swine Flu Toolbox: 45+ Awesome Apps, Mash-Ups, Plugins And Services To Track And Be Safe From Swine Flu – AllThatsNew

How to Remove Spyware Protect 2009 – 411-Spyware.com

Awesome software, relevant reviews – AppNews.net

Close and Restore Running Applications With SmartClose – Bill Mullins’ Weblog – Tech Thoughts

How Can I Shorten Long Website Addresses? – AskBillFirst

Download free special editions of Paragon software – Carol’s Vault

BetterPrivacy Firefox Add-on – Evilfantasy’s Blog

Basic Computer Security – Free PC Security

Microsoft Windows 7 RC Official Download Links – Snakebytez

Real “E ink” book reader review – Rarst.net

How To Make The Ultimate Cheat Sheet For Your Exams – Is You Geeked Up

How to check most popular articles on Wikipedia – Piyadas World

Five Best Free Data Recovery Tools – Lifehacker

BLAST FROM THE PAST

Klondike Forever…

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