Restore Files from CD
Restore files from CD – How? To restore files from CD / DVD / HD DVD / Blu Ray disks you need automatic CD restoration software.
This program is Recommended by Microsoft(R) Corporation as the best software to restore files from CD on both home and office computers.
To restore files from CD, insert CD disk to your CD-ROM drive, then download and run file restoration software. Program will automatically restore files from CD and you will get them saved in the safe place or on another CD disk.
File restoration tool is created for restoreing damaged files from different disk types: CD, DVD,HD DVD, Blu-Ray, etc. You can use it to recover information lost as a result of some mechanical damage of the disk (scratches, chips, different spots on thesurface) or as a result of incorrect recording.
Thus, the program can restore data that was considered lost. File restoration tool scans any CD and DVD disks and finds files and folders located there. We should mention that there can not be information on the disk that cannot berestored. All of the files and folders can be found – not depending on the degree and location of the damage.
Therefore, file restoration tool finds the possible maximum amount of information. After that, it shows a list of all files and folders available for restoration. Now the user can select the files and folders to be restored. Those specific objects will be restored while the others will be ignored. The program restores the maximum amount of information in the damaged file. This reduces the risk of data loss considerably.
- Restoreing information from any CD and DVD disks
- Restoreing files larger than 4 Gb
- Detecting possible lack of free space on the hard disk for storing the restored files
Restore Files – from CD of Any type
Restore files from CD-Text
CD-Text is an extension of the Red Book specification for audio CD that allows for storage of additional text information on a standards-compliant audio CD. The information is stored either in the lead-in area of the CD, where there is roughly five kilobytes of space available, or in the subcode channels R to W on the disc, which can store about 31 megabytes.
Restore files from CD + Graphics (CD+G)
Compact Disc + Graphics is a special audio Compact Disc that contains graphics data in addition to the audio data on the disc. The disc can be played on a regular audio CD player, but when played on a special CD+G player, can output a graphics signal ; these graphics are almost exclusively used to display lyrics on a television set for karaoke performers to sing along with. The CD+G format takes advantage of the channels R through W. These six bits store the graphics information.
Restore files from CD + Extended Graphics (Compact Disc + Extended Graphics)
Compact Disc + Extended Graphics is an improved variant of the Compact Disc + Graphics format. Like CD+G, CD+EG utilizes basic CD-ROM features to display text and video information in addition to the music being played. This extra data is stored in subcode channels R-W. Very few, if any, CD+EG discs have been published.
Restore files from Super Audio CD
Super Audio CD is a high-resolution read-only optical audio disc format that provides much higher fidelity digital audio reproduction than the Red Book. Introduced in 1999, it was developed by Sony and Philips, the same companies that created the Red Book. SACD was in a format war with DVD-Audio, but neither has replaced audio CDs.
In contrast to DVD-Audio, the SACD format has the feature of being able to produce hybrid discs; these discs contain the SACD audio stream as well as a standard audio CD layer which is playable in standard CD players, thus making them backward compatible.
Restore files from CD-MIDI
CD-MIDI is a format used to store music-performance data which upon playback is performed by electronic instruments that synthesize the audio. Hence, unlike Red Book, these recordings are not audio.
Restore files from CD-ROM
For the first few years of its existence, the Compact Disc was a medium used purely for audio. However, in 1985 the Yellow Book CD-ROM standard was established by Sony and Philips, which defined a non-volatile optical data computer data storage medium using the same physical format as audio Compact Discs, readable by a computer with a CD-ROM drive.
Restore files from Video CD
Video CD is a standard digital format for storing video media on a CD. VCDs are playable in dedicated VCD players, most modern DVD-Video players, personal computers, and some video game consoles.
The VCD standard was created in 1993 by Sony, Philips, Matsushita, and JVC and is referred to as the White Book standard.
Overall picture quality is intended to be comparable to VHS video. Poorly compressed VCD video can sometimes be lower quality than VHS video, but VCD exhibits block artifacts rather than analog noise, and does not deteriorate further with each use, which may be preferable.
352×240 resolution was chosen because it is half the vertical, and half the horizontal resolution of NTSC video. 352×288 is similarly one quarter PAL/SECAM resolution. This approximates the resolution of an analog VHS tape, which, although it has double the number of scan lines, has a much lower horizontal resolution.
Restore files from Super Video CD
Super Video CD is a format used for storing video media on standard Compact Discs. SVCD was intended as a successor to VCD and an alternative to DVD-Video, and falls somewhere between both in terms of technical capability and picture quality.
SVCD has two-thirds the resolution of DVD, and over 2.7 times the resolution of VCD. One CD-R disc can hold up to 60 minutes of standard quality SVCD-format video. While no specific limit on SVCD video length is mandated by the specification, one must lower the video bit rate, and therefore quality, in order to accommodate very long videos. It is usually difficult to fit much more than 100 minutes of video onto one SVCD without incurring significant quality loss, and many hardware players are unable to play video with an instantaneous bit rate lower than 300 to 600 kilobits per second.
Restore files from Photo CD
Photo CD is a system designed by Kodak for digitizing and storing photos on a CD. Launched in 1992, the discs were designed to hold nearly 100 high quality images, scanned prints and slides using special proprietary encoding. Photo CD discs are defined in the Beige Book and conform to the CD-ROM XA and CD-i Bridge specifications as well. They are intended to play on CD-i players, Photo CD players and any computer with the suitable software irrespective of the operating system. The images can also be printed out on photographic paper with a special Kodak machine. This format is not to be confused with Kodak Picture CD, which is a consumer product in CD-ROM format.
Restore files from CD-i
The Philips "Green Book" specifies the standard for interactive multimedia Compact Discs designed for CD-i players. This format is unusual because it hides the initial tracks which contains the software and data files used by CD-i players by omitting the tracks from the disc's TOC . This causes audio CD players to skip the CD-i data tracks. This is different from the CD-i Ready format, which puts CD-i software and data into the pregap of track 1. CDi was the leading format of its time but was supplanted by the politics of competition. Philips Interactive Media lead the way in producing breakthrough titles, including the first interactive coloring book, Sesame Street Disc and children's programs, Groliers and Comptoms encyclopedias and many more pathbreaking programs. During this period, Bernard Luskin, President of Philips Interactive Media pioneered the concept of applying psychology to media and the emerging field of media psychology.
Restore files from Enhanced CD
Enhanced CD, also known as CD Extra and CD Plus, is a certification mark of the Recording Industry Association of America for various technologies that combine audio and computer data for use in both Compact Disc and CD-ROM players.
The primary data formats for Enhanced Compact Disc's are mixed mode , CD-i, hidden track, and multisession .
Restore files from VinylDisc
VinylDisc is the hybrid of a standard Audio CD and the vinyl record. The vinyl layer on the disc's label side can hold approximately three minutes of music.
Restore files from Recordable CD (CD-R)
Recordable Compact Discs, CD-Rs, are injection molded with a "blank" data spiral. A photosensitive dye is then applied, after which the discs are metalized and lacquer-coated. The write laser of the CD recorder changes the color of the dye to allow the read laser of a standard CD player to see the data, just as it would with a standard stamped disc. The resulting discs can be read by most CD-ROM drives and played in most audio CD players.
CD-R recordings are designed to be permanent. Over time the dye's physical characteristics may change, however, causing read errors and data loss until the reading device cannot restore with error correction methods. The design life is from 20 to 100 years, depending on the quality of the discs, the quality of the writing drive, and storage conditions. However, testing has demonstrated such degradation of some discs in as little as 18 months under normal storage conditions. This failure is known as CD rot. CD-Rs follow the Orange Book standard.
Restore files from Recordable Audio CD
The Recordable Audio CD is designed to be used in a consumer audio CD recorder. These consumer audio CD recorders use SCMS , an early form of digital rights management , to conform to the AHRA . The Recordable Audio CD is typically somewhat more expensive than CD-R due to lower volume and a 3% AHRA royalty used to compensate the music industry for the making of a copy.
Restore files from High Capacity Recordable CD
A higher density recording format that can hold:
- 98.5 minutes of audio on a 12 cm disc .
- 30 minutes of audio on an 8 cm disc .
Restore files from ReWritable CD (CD-RW)
CD-RW is a re-recordable medium that uses a metallic alloy instead of a dye. The write laser in this case is used to heat and alter the properties of the alloy, and hence change its reflectivity. A CD-RW does not have as great a difference in reflectivity as a pressed CD or a CD-R, and so many earlier CD audio players cannot read CD-RW discs, although most later CD audio players and stand-alone DVD players can. CD-RWs follow the Orange Book standard.
Restore files from High Speed ReWritable CD
Due to technical limitations, the original ReWritable CD could be written no faster than 4x speed. High Speed ReWritable CD has a different design that permits writing at speeds ranging from 4x to 12x.
Original CD-RW drives can only write to original ReWritable CDs. High Speed CD-RW drives can typically write to both original ReWritable CD discs and High Speed ReWritable CD discs. Both types of CD-RW discs can be read in most CD drives.
Higher speed CD-RW discs, Ultra Speed and Ultra Speed+ , are now available.
Restore files from ReWritable Audio CD
The ReWritable Audio CD is designed to be used in a consumer audio CD recorder, which won't accept standard CD-RW discs. These consumer audio CD recorders use the Serial Copy Management System , an early form of digital rights management , to conform to the United States' Audio Home Recording Act . The ReWritable Audio CD is typically somewhat more expensive than CD-RW due to lower volume and a 3% AHRA royalty used to compensate the music industry for the making of a copy.
How to Restore Files from CD?
To restore files from CD, insert it to your computer CD drive. Then download and run file restoration software.
This program, recommended by Microsoft(R) will automatically restore files from your CD disk and write them on another CD or save them in the safe place on your computer.