Comfreak Solution offers a data recovery service if your hard drive/usb pen has failed or has been damaged and you cannot read your data, please bring your hard drive/usb pen to us.

Costs are done on a quotation basis, but if data cannot be retrieved there is no cost incurred.

    • Individual and entire file recovery
    • No recovery, no fee
    • Affordable prices

Physical failures are some of the most complex problems associated with hard drives, and will nearly double the cost of the recovery when compared to a logical failure. In order for your data to be recovered successfully, it’s important that we are able to get your hard drive functional so that we can generate an image or cloned copy of it. With physical failures, this could mean we need to swap out the head assembly. With electronics failures, we will need to repair the components on the logic board, or we will need to transfer vital components to a new working board. In the event a spindle motor has failed, we will need to move the platter from your drive over to the case of another drive, all while maintaining exact alignment between the platters. With only microns of tolerance, the process is not easy, even for experienced data recovery technicians. Many customers express that they don’t want their drive repaired, they just want the data. However, some level of repair is necessary so that we can access the data. We don’t ever recommend you use the drive again, it is only a temporary repair that is needed so that we can generate a cloned copy of your drive. We then perform a logical recovery from the cloned copy we created

Logical damage is usually caused by power outages that prevent file system structures from being completely written to the storage medium, but problems with hardware (especially RAID controllers) and drivers, as well as system crashes, can have the same effect. The result is that the file system is left in an inconsistent state. This can cause a variety of problems, such as strange behavior (e.g., infinitely recursing directories, drives reporting negative amounts of free space), system crashes, or an actual loss of data.