Wednesday, November 17, 2010

Back-In-Time 2.0.2 | Mac Os X

Back-In-Time 2.0.2 | Mac Os X | 7.5 MB

Time Machine is a great basic backup tool, but the options for locating and restoring data are quite limited. Back-In-Time gives you total flexibility in locating and recovering your data to any location on your Mac. Back-In-Time offers an easy access to all data that was backed up by Time Machine. With Back-In-Time, you can discover any available data in the backup, and easily copy files and folder to any location of your choice.

Main Features
Access and preview the contents of any Time Machine backup.
Handle multiple Time Machine backup disks.
Restore data to its original location—or anywhere else.
Copy data to any location of your choice.
Drag and drop restore.
Restore files, folders, or entire disks.
Build-in graphical comparison function to compare the contents of two files, or two versions of the same file.
Preview different backup versions with QuickLook.
See how many backed-up versions are available for each file.
See deleted items, with date of last backup.
Delete selected items from a Time Machine backup.
Browse through all Time Machine backup.
Open multiple browser windows.
Access backups made on other Macs.
See history of each backup (how much data was copied).
Calculate the space really occupied on the Time Machine disk by the backups of each file, application and folder.
Combine the backups of multiple disks to display and handle the backups of different disks or Mac as a unique set of backups.

MacOS X 10.5 and +

Version 2.0.2: 
Add a Mode selector, with a Simple Mode (all display options are disabled), a Simple+ Mode (shows deleted items, and access the graphs), and an Advanced Mode (all settings are available). 
New function to protect particular backups from being modified and deleted by Time Machine. 
Add an option in Preferences to automatically unmount any Time Machine remote disk (Time Capsule...) and disk images when Back-In-Time quits. 
Fixed an issue that did not correctly detect the data when multiple Time Machine disks have the same name.

No comments:

Post a Comment