Hard Disk Data Recovery

Has your hard drive failed, was it because of lightning, a flood, or mechanical failure? If so, your hard drive has been damaged beyond typical software repair and you may need hard disk data recovery service. Then have it sent to our partner at ontrack.com. They will physically remove the hard drive platters and recover the data using specialized equipment. Afterwards our technicians can work with you to properly restore the recovered data.

How Dangerous is Data Loss?

  • Critical business functions cannot continue for more than 4.8 days without a data recovery in progress.
  • 50% of all companies that do not recover their data within ten business days for initial data loss never fully recover financially.
  • 93% of firms that do not have a recovery plan in place go out of business five years after a data loss disaster*

*Source: HP Professional, September, 1994

More Data Loss Facts

1.) More data is being stored in smaller spaces. Today's hard drives store 500 times the data stored on the drives of a decade ago. Increasing storage capacities amplify the impact of data loss, making mechanical precision more critical

2.) Data has become more mission-critical. Hospital patient records. A graduate school thesis. Personal finance and tax information. Payroll records. Users today are storing more information electronically than ever. The loss of mission critical data can have staggering financial, legal and productivity ramifications on businesses and home users alike.

3.) Backup tools and techniques are not 100% reliable. Most computer users rely on backups as their safety net in the event of data loss (a recommended practice). Ontrack research indicates that 80 percent of its data loss customers regularly back up their data, only to find them less than adequate at the critical moment they need to restore them. Backups assume that hardware and storage media are in working order; that the data is not corrupted, and that your backup is recent enough to provide full recovery. In reality, hardware and software do fail and backups don't always contain current enough data. * source from Ontrack.com

What is the Shock Rating of a Hard Drive?

The shock rating of a hard drive is typically 70 G's in a non-operational state.

Drop Height in Inches G's
  Granite Surface Concrete Floor Formica Table *Anti-Static Foam
.5" 387 217 200 26
1.0" 595 457 310 37
2.0" 1,133 600 680 70
4.0" 1,795 1,040 1,050 267
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