Piriform's Recuva Gets Support for UDF Drives
Article by George Norman
On 13 Aug 2013
Privately owned software house Piriform recently updated Recuva to version 1.48 and the news is that this latest release comes with support for UDF (Universal Disk Format) drives.

Data recovery tool Recuva has recently been updated to version 1.48 and the main change this release brings to the table is support for the Universal Disk Format, which is widely used for DVDs and newer optical disc formats. There are other changes that come along with the latest Recuva release: the option to choose a new destination when there’s not enough available disk space or when the path name is exceptionally long; improved detection for recovering deleted files from small drives.

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Recuva 1.48 List of Changes (as provided by Piriform)
  • Added UDF drive support
  • Added user choice for recovery involving long path names
  • New options for recovering to drives with insufficient space
  • Enhanced file detection for small-capacity drives
  • Improved options for context menus
  • Minor GUI improvements
  • Minor tweaks and fixes

The latest Recuva release is available for download for free right here on FindMySoft.

Recuva is an efficient data recovery tool that will bring back the files that you accidentally or intentionally deleted. It can recover files from hard disks, USB flash drives, memory cards, MP3 players, and, as of version 1.48, UDF drives. The recovery process is as simple as they come: run a scan to uncover recoverable files, select the files you want to recover, launch the recovery process.

There are three Recuva editions to choose from: Recuva Free (you don’t get any support), Recuva Professional (recommended for home users, you get priority technical support), and Recuva Business (recommended for business users, you get premium business support).

Recuva runs on 32 and 64-bit versions of Windows - Windows 8, 7, Vista, XP and 2000.

Additional information on Recuva is available here.





Tags: Piriform, Recuva, update, Microsoft, Windows, UDF, Universal Disk Format
About the author: George Norman
George is a news editor.
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