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Advanced Password Recovery SuiteDiscount

Advanced Password Recovery Suite

Retrieve Lost Software Keys and Passwords

$24.95
v1.4.0 for PC  Download Trial
Platforms: Windows XP, Vista, 7, 8, 8.1, 10 and 11
Advanced Password Recovery Suite ScreenshotPassword Manager Software ScreenshotAdvanced Password Recovery Suite, Password Manager Software Screenshot

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The Conversation
Features
The Fine Print
Expand All Email Updates Load 50 Older Comments
Eric After recovering the passwords \ keys and displaying them in clear view, does the software preserve them in a file of its own?

And, if the answer to the above is in the affirmative, is this file encrypted?

In a different context: I failed to find, at your Web site, a Change Log; could you point me in the right direction?

Thanks,

Eric
May 31 at 5:19am Copy Link
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Robert User I will be needing to get a larger hard drive sometime down the road, so the Fine Print statement:
"Online license activation is required with a hardware footprint, and 1 installation per footprint"

would not work for me.

It is surprising how some companies can come so close, then have one thing that stands in the way of a sale.
May 31 at 11:32pm Copy Link
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PC Trek Eric, you can save the keys/password in a simple format as a ".txt" or ".csv" by clicking the gray icon that looks like a floppy disk at bottom right corner. The Change Log could be found under the Download button on the product page where it says "View full version history..."

Robert User, if you change only the hard drive you will still be able to reactivate the product on the new drive using the same old activation key, but changing other main hardware components would be considered as a new computer and the activation server won't allow that.
PC Trek - Jun 1 at 3:09am Copy Link
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Eric Dear PC Trek:

Thanks for the replies.

1. Saving as TXT \ CSV preserves sensitive info (passwords ...) in the clear. Such information should be encrypted, to keep it away from prying eyes or possible malware.

2. I found the Change Log, as you suggested. It has no change dates however - only version numbers and the changes incorporated, When was the most recent version released?

As for your answer to Robert:

For all practical purposes, replacing a faulty part (memory chip, Video Card, expansion card, CPU) or even upgrading any of the above (adding memory, switching to a more powerful video card or compatible CPU, adding an expansion card or another drive) are not in line with a PC replacement, but they do affect the hardware footprint.

I understand that the license is per computer (and so is MS-Windows's license), but even Microsoft doesn't ask for a new license when only a few hardware items were replaced \ added - for all I remember, it takes a change of at least 5 hardware items for the license to suggest that this might be a new PC.

You may wish to check on this and hopefully relax the requirements.
Jun 1 at 3:37am Copy Link
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PC Trek Dear Eric,

Replacing a faulty parts like memory, video cards, expansion cards, hard disk or etc. won't affect the reactivation with the old key. But a new motherboard or a CPU would affect it because that's considered as a main component of any new computer.
PC Trek - Jun 1 at 7:51am Copy Link
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Eric Dear PC Trek,

Thanks for the clarification.

It addresses the 2nd part of my inquiry (the one which relates to the Robert User's questions).

Could you please comment on the 1st part (encryption of the saved file, Change Log dates, when was the last update of the software applied) too?

On a side note: assuming the User doesn't save the program's output, are there any temp files leftovers, which might contain sensitive data?

Repeated thanks for your attention to this matter,

Eric
Jun 1 at 9:55am Copy Link
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PC Trek Dear Eric,

Saved .txt or .csv are not encrypted, but thanks for the suggestion. We assume the user could place those files somewhere safe or encrypt them using a third party free software. About the Change Log dates, our first version was released on Mar 2018, and the last version was on Jul 2021 because the decryption algorithms are still working for now. We usually post any new releases on our Facebook and Twitter page with the exact date for each version.

And we do NOT keep any temp files containing sensitive data locally or anywhere on the cloud or any server.
PC Trek - Jun 1 at 10:41am Copy Link
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Robert User Thanks PC Trek for the responses, and thanks to Eric for his involvement (very helpful).

I used a hard-drive as an example of simple changes users might want to make AND because for a lot of software based on a hardware footprint, the hard drive can cause that footprint to change.

The problem is that there are others things that also generally change the hardware footprint, so even if those are permitted, I think that using the term hardware footprint in the Fine Print may prevent a lots of sales that you would like to have. I suggest that you add some clarification to not lose those potential buyers.

Even with a motherboard replacement, which I have had to do on the same computer that then used all the other components the same as before, should still be considered the same computer, regardless if any hardware footprint changed. Microsoft can get past that change and other software developers should as well. Allow a deactivation-reactivation process to allow that software to continue to work since it has been installed only once. I consider a computer the entire box and everything that goes into it as one computer because it is one computer. If you want to limit to one computer, then fine, but make sure the computer is that entire box. Don't be the hardball developer that is trying to irk out a few pennies more when a user has a calamity; that's not the time they need it. Or to better clarify, they never need it. Anytime you place stumbling blocks in the way of a potential sale, you are doing it all wrong.

You should also add dates and matching version numbers to your changelog. I do a lot of referring to corporate clients great software choices to consider. One stickler is that they simply will not risk investing in software without a respectful Changelog.

One thing you have going for you is being responsive in the comments. I do appreciate that. Make sure you leave no question unanswered, even after the sale has ended. The comments and your responses will be here for a while, and they do provide valuable information to potential customers.

Regardless of my stance on the above, I would still consider a purchase if the software can recover a Windows 10 password, something that Opcrack cannot do. Thanking you in advance for an answer.
Jun 1 at 11:04am Copy Link
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PC Trek Dear Robert User,

We are forced to use a hardware footprint because our product can recover sensitive information like passwords. This way we prevent the abusing of the software in case if someone has a physical access to another computer and activates the software many times using the same key and stealing those information.

Unfortunately, our product can't recover Windows 10 user accounts, but it can recover installation keys for all Windows versions including XP and above and many other known software products that allow reinstallation like some Microsoft Office products, WinZip, few Adobe products and etc.
PC Trek - Jun 1 at 11:30am Copy Link
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