R-Tools R-Drive Image 7.1 Build 7108 Crack is a potent utility providing disk image files creation for backup or duplication purposes. A disk image file contains the exact, byte-by-byte copy of a hard drive, partition or logical disk and can be created with various compression levels on the fly without stopping Windows OS and therefore without interrupting your business. These drive image files can then be stored in a variety of places, including various removable media such as CD-R(W)/DVD, Iomega Zip or Jazz disks, etc.
A simple wizard interface – no in-depth computer management skills are required.
On-the-fly actions: Image files are created on-the-fly, no need to stop and restart Windows. All other disk writes are stored in a cache until the image is created. Data from image files are restored on-the-fly as well, except on a system partition. Data to the system partition can be restored either by restarting R-Drive Image in its pseudo-graphic mode directly from Windows, or by using specially created startup disks.
Image files compression. Image files can be compressed to save free storage space.
Removable media support. Image files can be stored on removable media.
Startup version. A startup version can be used to image / restore / copy partitions locked by the OS. The computer can be re-started into the startup version either directly from Windows, or from an external USB device, a CD/DVD disk, or 6 floppies. The startup version can use either a graphic user interface, or a pseudo-graphic mode, if the graphic card isn’t supported.
USB 2.0 and 3.0 support in the startup version. With hard drives prices constantly going down, an external IDE-USB 2.0 or 3.0 HDD case with an appropriate hard drive is an ideal (fast and reliable) solution for storing backup files for system and other partitions that can be restored only in the startup version. Do not use numerous unreliable CD discs and slow CD/DVD recorders any more. Remember: with the incremental backup, this hard drive is not to be too large.
Network support in the startup version. R-Drive Image startup version supports disk image file creation and restoration over the Microsoft network (CIFS protocol).
Extended List of the supported devices in the startup version. The list of hardware supported by R-Drive Image startup versions has been extended.
An image file can be connected as a read-only virtual disk. Such disk can be browsed through and files/folders can be found and copied.
Individual files and folders restoration. Individual files and floders rather than entire disk can be restored either during the restoring action or from a image file connected as a virtual disk.
How To Install?
Install the program from the given setup.
Don’t run the application yet and close from system tray or task manager if running.
Extract the “Crack Fix.zip” to directory where you’ve installed the program. Replace all the files.
Boom! Now you can use the program without any interruptions.
After installation is complete, copy and paste the crack file
Then paste it in an installation directory
Enjoy full version
R-Tools R-Drive Image 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.
R-Tools R-Drive Image Crack is a potent utility providing disk image files creation for backup or duplication purposes. A disk image file contains the exact, byte-by-byte copy of a hard drive, partition or logical disk and can be created with various compression levels on the fly without stopping Windows OS and therefore without interrupting your business. These drive image files can then be stored in a variety of places, including various removable media such as CD-R(W)/DVD, Iomega Zip or Jazz disks, etc.
Restores the Images
R-Drive Image restores the images on the original disks, on any other partitions or even on a hard drive’s free space on the fly. To restore system and other locked partitions the tool is switched to the pseudo-graphic mode directly from Windows or bootable version created by the utility is launched from CD disc or diskettes.
Using R-Drive Image, you can completely and rapidly restore your system after heavy data loss caused by an operating system crash, virus attack, or hardware failure. You can also use the app for mass system deployment when you need to set up many identical computers. In other words, you can manually setup one system only, create an image of the system, and then deploy it on all other computers, saving your time and costs. If you need to restore only certain files from a disk image, you can connect that image as a virtual disk and copy those files directly from the disk image using Windows Explorer or any other file utility. R-DriveImage is one of the best backup and disaster recovery solutions to prevent losing your data after a fatal system failure.
R-Tools R-Drive Image Crack New Features
A simple wizard interface – no in-depth computer management skills are required.
Commands in the shortcut menu to perform some disk actions, like restoring data from an image file and connecting an image as a virtual disk directly from Windows Explorer.
Image files are created on-the-fly, no need to stop and restart Windows. All other disk writes are stored in a cache until the image is created.
Images can be created for storage devices with removable media
Images can be burned on CD/DVD recorders directly from the program
Image data can be compressed to save free space.
Image files can be stored on removable media. Support for USB 2.0 devices in the startup mode.
Images can be split into several files to fit the type of storage medium.
Image can be created incrementally and differentially.
Image files can be password-protected and contain comments.
By far the most salient change in R-Tools R-Drive Image Crack is the new interface. The old version was efficient, but dated in appearance. The new face is not only more modern looking, the workflow is likely a tad more intuitive for the average user. Below you can see the older version, as well as the new one, plus my personal favorite: the character-based Linux interface you can run from the boot disk.
I use the DOS-like (Text Mode) interface partly out of reverence for the past, but also because it impresses IT customers looking over my shoulder. Alas, the new partitioning is only available from the bitmapped GUI. Honestly, I can’t blame them for the omission, as it’s likely a lot of work. But hey R-Tools, if you’re ever bored….
R-Tools R-Drive Image Crack will create full (everything), incremental (all changes since the last image), or differential (all changes since the original full image) images. It will also verify them, copy disk to disk (cloning), and mount images as virtual disks that you can browse and recover individual files and folders from. It understands Microsoft’s FAT (16/32), NTFS, and exFAT; Apple’s HFS/HFS+, and APFS; as well as the Little and Big Endian variants of UFS1/UFS2 and Ext2/Ext3/Ext4 FS (Linux), and ReFS.
Other file systems are supported on a byte-by-byte (all sectors) basis with no preview or file-level access from within the program. R-Drive Image also supports hardware RAID (as single volumes) and software RAID: Windows, Apple, and Linux mdadm. You can save your images just about anywhere and to just about any media. The program even burns CDs and DVDs on its own. Don’t laugh—optical media is still in widespread use for archiving.
Related features include email notifications on job completion; running programs based on the success or failure of the process; the ability to bypass file or disk errors and continue the job (great for recovering data); using Windows or its own proprietary shadow service (flushing and locking data); as well as task throttling (reduced CPU usage).
Scheduling is supported, and I truly appreciate that it leverages Windows existing task scheduler. Too many vendors add their own, re-inventing this wheel for no particularly good reason. It’s also nice reassurance that there’s no ongoing telemetry (communications between the program and the company) in play. Not to be paranoid, but that’s something you might want to consider when offering low-level access to your data.
As mentioned, R-Drive also creates boot media that allow you to image and/or partition drives when you can’t use Windows. Basically, it’s a full Linux-based version of the software on the disk in addition to the aforementioned decidedly unsexy DOS-like, but nostalgic and fun, interface.
Probably the most useful new feature for all users is the ability to create image files from groups of files or folders. These aren’t disk/partition images suitable for disaster recovery, simply your files and data in one in the same type of mountable container file. This allows for fast backup of your essential data and reduces storage requirements drastically in many cases.
Next up is a partition manager, which allows you to delete, secure wipe, create, and re-size partitions without leaving the R-Drive Image interface. As mentioned, it’s available only from the graphic interfaces (Windows and boot disk). Sigh.
Another welcome new feature is the ability to create images in the VMDK format used by Microsoft’s Hyper-V. VMKD is easily convertible to Microsoft’s older VHDX files which nearly all flavors of the operating system support.
Unfortunately, for most of you, VMDK creation is only available in the more expensive $189 Corporate (tested), $299 Technician, $499 Commercial, and $399 OEM versions (all were 20 percent off at the time of this writing).
As I’ve said, R-Tools R-Drive Image Crack has been 100 percent reliable for me over the years. It can even skip bad sectors and copy what remains, though this can be an exceedingly long procedure if you have a lot of read failures. Aside from that, R-Drive Image is quite fast. It averaged around 90MBps reading, compressing, and writing 650GB of data to a SATA SSD in my testing, as well as to a network location.
Just FYI, R-Drive Image consistently over-estimates the time a job will take before the fact. Sometimes by a huge amount. No doubt it’s assuming a worst-case scenario such as backing up non-compressible data to an old, slow hard drive. The reason for this caveat is so that you don’t give up without pressing start and send me a nasty email about it.
When I said R-Drive Image consumes few resources, I wasn’t kidding. The minimum system requirement is only that said system be Intel-based. If you’re using older hardware, R-Drive Image is by far your best bet. I wrote most of this article with a very large backup running on my 2015 iMac and forgot it was in progress. Note that the company’s R-Studio supports Apple Silicon, so maybe there’s ARM support in R-Drive Image’s future.
Oddly enough, I did get my first-ever R-Drive Image error code (on the 7000 build) when selecting the modify function of the partition manager on an external, exFAT-formatted USB drive. But it was non-fatal, indicating superior error-checking, and R-Tools shipped me a fix (build 7001) almost immediately. Yes, the company is that dedicated and responsive.
My only other, extremely minor, gripe is that the program currently doesn’t check for adequate free space on the destination disk. It will let you define a job and its destination, then fail when it runs out of space. I don’t find this to be a big deal, as I always calculate the space required myself. But it’s something that might affect less experienced users. The vendor agreed, and will likely add a warning in the near future.
As I’ve explained to many a new backup vendor with bugs in their program, peace of mind for this most important of tasks relies on total faith in the product. R-Tools R-Drive Image Crack has earned that faith.
Now friendlier; now nearly a one-stop solution; I was tempted to give it my first five-star rating. Best of the best. Enough said.