ARTIMEDIA wrote:Source of the post Question 1: I suppose that making an image of the disk (to prevent further loss in case there's a mechanical damage) won't reduce the amount of available data that can be recovered, compared to the actual physical drive, correct?..
ARTIMEDIA wrote:Source of the post Question 2: I suppose that although files can still be found "under" the windows new partition in deep scans or by techniques only professionals like you know, there's not really any way of "undoing" the partial formatting and partition creation, correct?
ARTIMEDIA wrote:Source of the post These were HD 4:4:4 12Bit video files. files sizing sometimes tens of GB each.
Thanks again for all the clarifications. Unfortunately, small film/video studios/businesses like mine tend to be working in limit situations in terms of storage. I usually only buy new storage when the existing one is reaching it's limit.Jared wrote:One possible issue with files this big, is that, if the drive was getting close to full, the files may be fragmented and not stored continuously on the volume. Hopefully, you had a lot of free space remaining.
ARTIMEDIA wrote:However everything was against me in this case
Jared wrote:So fragmentation is likely to be the issue. Stitching the files back together would probably take a lifetime and bankrupt you long before it's done.
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