Paragon Hard Disk Manager 17 Suite v17.4.3 Patched
Data safety is a complex problem that requires you take care of many things. Paragon Hard Disk Manager (HDM) consolidates 25 years of hands-on expertise in system software to keep your data healthy and safe.
- Novice users
“Complex” doesn’t necessarily have to mean “difficult.” Friendly wizards walk you through all the steps necessary to successfully complete the most common tasks, such as setting up a new computer, replacing an old mechanical disk with new fast SSD, recovering your system in case of failure or malware activity, and more.
- Expert users
Expert users can leverage more sophisticated scenarios and invoke specialized tools providing full control over specific tasks.
- Protected mode
We recommend using protected mode, which is enabled by default. In this mode, everything you want to do is first placed in a queue, with changes applied only after user verification. You don’t have to wait for an operation to finish before you can move on, since some operations can take time to complete. More importantly, you can go back one step at a time in case of problems, or to undo any changes already made.
- Paragon Recovery Media Builder
Hard Disk Manager also comes with full-fledged Paragon Recovery Media Builder to help correct most boot problems that might occur from logical errors, hardware malfunctions, or failures. Additionally, if your system becomes corrupted or compromised — including problems caused by malware or ransomware — you’ll be able to quickly restore full operability of your system and applications with minimal data loss.
- Resize partitions on the fly
Internal drive running low on available disk space? This dilemma often occurs when you have multiple partitions to accommodate different systems and data types. With Hard Disk Manager, you can resize partitions on the fly to maximize available storage capacity.
- Clean up media
When disposing of an old computer, it’s a good idea to first wipe personal data. Hard Disk Manager makes this task a snap by irreversibly destroying data stored on a device. Alternatively, you can opt only to clean unused space (in which case deleted files can still be restored), while keeping useful data intact. You may be surprised to learn how much data leakage occurs from the negligence of this simple rule.