- Lucid, efficient interface.
- Wide range of disk-management features.
- Wizard interfaces for complex features.
- Creates fast-loading, full-featured USB or CD-based recovery disks.
- Unreliable estimates of time to complete operations.
- Some ungrammatical messages.
How to Crack and Install?
- Download Paragon Hard Disk Manager Advanced Crack
- Now install it on your program.
- After installation is complete, copy and paste the crack file
- Then paste it in an installation directory
- Enjoy full version
Paragon Hard Disk Manager Advanced Crack Requirements
- 2 GHz Processor
- 2GB of RAM
- HDD space 800MB
- 670-MB installation space required
- Windows XP, 7, 8, 8.1, and also 10
- MAC OS X 10.8 or later.
A Recovery Media Builder feature lets you create a Windows- or Linux-based bootable USB or CD drive for emergency use, or for use when copying or managing your system disk in ways that can’t be done when you’ve booted into your usual system. And don’t be clueless: the first thing you do after installing the app should be building and testing that emergency recovery drive.
You also get a Volume Explorer that lets you extract files from physical or virtual disks—especially useful when you can’t boot to your usual system but you can use the emergency drive to copy files you need.
And you get a well-designed wizard that copies an existing physical system to a virtual “guest” system for use either with Hyper-V (2008 or 2012 versions), Microsoft Virtual PC, Oracle VirtualBox, or VMware Workstation or Fusion on the “host” system.
Similar functions are available through Microsoft’s Hyper-V and VMware, but Paragon’s wizard is easier to use and has a wider range of options.
An option in the latest version lets you back up only media files, mail messages, or other documents to virtual-disk format for easy read-only access to the files when you need them.
I had no trouble backing up to Paragon’s format, but for disk image backups I prefer the unmatched flexibility and long-proven reliability of StorageCraft’s ShadowProtect Desktop, our Editors’ Choice in disk-imaging software.
Paragon also uses proprietary features for functions that don’t exist in any industry-standard way, such as an optional boot manager that supports up to sixteen different OSes, and which should probably be used only in special situations.
Windows users will prefer Windows’ elegant built-in boot manager, and Linux users will prefer the low-frills GRUB 2 manager (which can also manage mixed Linux-Windows systems), but Paragon’s alternative seems (in my very limited testing) reliable and efficient.
I put Paragon Hard Disk Manager Advanced Crack to real-world use recently in both my desktop system and laptop. My desktop had two SSDs in it, and I wanted to copy the partitions in both to a single, larger SSD.
I temporarily plugged the new SSD into the SATA cable normally used by the DVD, booted up with the Paragon USB-stick recovery disk, clicked a few buttons, and waited an hour or so for 800GB to get copied to the new SSD. Afterward, when I removed the two old SSDs and plugged the new SSD in their place, the system booted normally with no fuss.
While the copying operation was in progress, the app displayed messages that seemed to have been badly translated from Russian, but in each case, the message got across.
In my laptop, I used the app to copy the existing drive to one of the SSDs that I freed up on my desktop machine; this operation was equally smooth.
On both the laptop and desktop, the only notable glitch (aside from those ungrammatical messages) was an “expected time” message that kept changing wildly, first predicting that the operation would take five minutes, then gradually increasing the time to fifty minutes, then abruptly dropping back to twenty-five minutes—and finally finishing in twenty minutes.
I’ve learned to expect this kind of bad forecasting from disk utilities, and to leave plenty of time for the app to do its thing.
I also used the app from inside Windows to resize some partitions on my desktop system. As with other advanced partitioning software, the app did most of the work after a reboot, after the machine started up but before launching the Windows desktop. Once again, the “expected time” messages were all over the map, but the results were flawless.
The latest version of Paragon’s app has mostly incremental improvements to earlier versions. The interface looks more at home in Windows 8, with flatter icons and toolbars, but this is an app category where appearance doesn’t matter much anyway.
A useful feature for advanced users is a virtual-disk export wizard that converts virtual disks from one format to another, for example, from Microsoft Virtual PC format (now mostly obsolete) to VMware or Hyper-V. Another new feature (not tested by me) wipes solid-state disks with a new algorithm designed specifically for SSDs, unlike the long-established algorithms for wiping rotating-disk drives.
I was glad to lose a minor annoyance in earlier versions that always had me waste time clicking buttons in order to keep the recovery disk from trying to connect to a network—the latest version finally has an option to create a recovery disk that doesn’t try to connect.
Over the years, I’ve tried and abandoned disk-management apps from Acronis and other vendors, but I’ve never had a serious problem with Paragon Hard Disk Manager Advanced Crack Professional. Version 15, like all recent versions, is our clear Editors’ Choice for Windows hard disk management utilities.