Download Acronis Disk Director Build – Specifications
Create, convert and copy files and volumes as needed. Mapping hard drives and creating partitions are made easy, allowing you to do more in less time.
Format, label and make your partitions active in one easy step reducing time spent and risk of errors. Let Acronis Disk Director make complex operations easy and more efficient with an intuitively designed user interface. Volume recovery is an easy to use tool that lets you recover volumes that were accidentally deleted or damaged due to a hardware failure.
Clone disk to a replacement HDD. Disk cloning returns you to action on the new disk in just minutes. The ability to SPLIT your existing single volume into two volumes, and install a second operating system into the second volume. Your password. Sign Up Welcome! Register for an account Your email.
Your username. Password Recovery Recover your password Your email. Description Changelog Specifications. Acronis Disk Director 12 Features: Manipulate. Manage your data, whether you are splitting, resizing, converting or merging volumes. Create, convert and copy files and volumes as needed. Mapping hard drives and creating partitions are made easy, allowing you to do more in less time.
The first allows you to perform a series of operations on disk sizes, such as disassembly, restoration, fragmentation, copying, formatting, and moving parts with maximum ease. This is the best opportunity for you to try to configure your HDD structure without much effort. Acronis Disk Director 12 is a complete set of tools for performing hard disk operations, with an emphasis on component management and recovery.
See attached screenshot. I’ve read a couple of posts on this forum about TI Cloud backup taking a long time, but this…?? I’m not sure if I should defragment them while the backup is running. Yes, I’ve decided to leave it running even if it takes 6 days! I want to see how it pans out. I’m guessing the most likely culprit apart from a poor product, which I don’t want to believe is my comparatively slow internet connection: ave.
I know that the initial backup will always be slow; but at this glacial speed, will even incremental backups get done in less than a day? Steve, your upload speed is going to be the main factor here, 10 Mega Bits Per Second is not the same as 10 Mega Bytes per second, so the estimate you are seeing to upload over GB is probably optimistic if anything! See KB First cloud backup is slow – for the official confirmation of this behaviour.
You also need to ensure that you select the nearest Cloud data centre to your geographic location to minimise the distances that can be involved too.
See KB Acronis Backup to Cloud access ports and hostnames – for details of where all the servers are and what ports they use. Thanks, Steve. You’re saying more or less what I expected to hear. Here in South Africa internet speeds are normally measured in megabits, rather than megabytes; and believe it or not, but 10 Mbps is considered quite a respectable speed!
So the big question is, does that rule out use of Acronis Cloud for backups? I can endure 6 or a few more! Obviously I know this will depend on how many changes I’m making, but as an average. I will check out your link about the nearest access ports, though I would imagine it would have selected the nearest one automatically—or is that not so? But this, and the verification tool, I imagine will have to wait until the current backup completes.
Painfully slow as it is, I’m still hoping that will happen within the next week! Steve, your upload speeds are very similar to my own here in the UK where I can get Mbps download and less than 10Mbps upload speeds.
The initial full backup will always be a killer because of the need to upload all the data but after that, ATI doesn’t do any further full backups for normal Cloud backup tasks. Instead it uses a delta type hybrid incremental backup technique to identify only changed blocks of data to upload. All my user data, documents, photos, videos, music etc is stored on a 1TB HDD in the laptop, and I make separate backups of each category of data, allowing me to use a variety of different schedules for the backups according to how often data changes.
Documents go to the Cloud as well as local. Having the above approach allows me to do a faster recovery of the OS should it be needed – plus having all user data separate means I can restore the OS without worrying about losing any email or documents etc.
Email is stored on by HDD too! After the initial backup all backup is an incremental, so there will be a substantial reduction in time for the backup. While incremental backup are usually small, major Windows updates will lead to a one off extended backup period. As backup is block based, defragmenting a HDD can result in a one off explosion in the backup time. As you are backing up a virtual machine this may not be a worry. Thanks again Steve for your suggestions. In fact your latest reply has encouraged me, at least in knowing that our upload speed out here is the same as what you’re getting in the UK!
Yes, I’ve had others give similar advice about only backing up data, etc. I’m guessing that’s internal, right? So you have two internal drives? I would have loved a solution like that, but when we bought our iMac in that wasn’t an option out here in SA: and with these newer Macs the HDD is an integral part of the motherboard; no more upgrading to a bigger one.
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Is it because of the slowness of using the internet?