Big order of data copy king is available

Since the release of the first data copy King on April 12, 2010, Data Copy King production can not meet the increasing demand of customers worldwide, especially the demand of our distributors.

Data Copy King has now been in the final stage of mass production and for distributors, 50 each distributor is not a problem. For Final users, you can also order Data Copy King at any time and we will ship to you with our best price and purchase terms.

We have prepared the Video of Data Copy King and they’re going to be available soon here, also available in Youtube!

Data Copy King Review Here

ISO image review

What do you do with an ISO file once you’ve downloaded it? An ISO file is an image of a CD or DVD so to use it, you first need to burn it to a CD or DVD.

ISO images are readable by most archivers, for example RAR can read them and extract files from them. That means that RAR can be used for extraction of the all ISO image for installation (no need to burn a CD). You can create an ISO file from a content of a disk folder using for example ISO Recorder v 2 or many shareware tools, for example ISO Commander as well as commercial programs like Nero ( 5.5 and later ).

Burning the ISO image file to a CD or DVD is a bit different than just burning the file. You’ll need to choose the “burn image” or “write image” option in your burning software and then choose the file.

You can even install software directly from ISO images without burning then using a virtual CD-ROM drive that can mount ISO images.

Data Copy King is one disk image hardware creating a physical sector by sector copy of the hard drives, flash drives including SSDs at the highest image speed of 7GB/min.

Data wipe standard-HIPAA

Privacy Standard/Rule (HIPAA)

Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) regulations are divided into four Standards or Rules: (1) Privacy (discussed here), (2) Security, (3) Identifiers, and (4) Transactions and Code Sets.

The Privacy Rule is the most complex of the four, setting standards for how protected health information (PHI) “in any form or medium” should be controlled. (HIPAA’s other rules cover only electronic information.) This Rule took effect in April 2003 for large entities, and a year later for small ones. (For details, see the HIPAA compliance calendar.)

Privacy Rule protections extend to every patient whose information is collected, used or disclosed by covered entities. It imposes responsibilities on the entire workforce of a covered entity — including all employees and volunteers — in order to secure those rights. It also requires contractual assurances for any business associates of health care institutions that handle health care information on a covered entity’s behalf.

States have many laws and regulations that address health information. HIPAA adds its protections to those the states provide. In most cases, where state requirements are stricter they remain in force; HIPAA does not preempt them. Put differently, the Privacy Rule establishes a federal floor for health privacy, but not a ceiling.

In its most visible change, the Privacy Rule requires covered entities to provide patients with a Notice of Privacy Practices. The Notice must describe, in general terms, how organizations will protect health information, and specify the patient’s right to:

* gain access to and, if desired, obtain a copy of his/her own health records;

* request corrections of errors that the patient finds (or include the patient’s statement of disagreement if the institution believes the information is correct);

* receive an accounting of how their information has been used (including a list of the persons and institutions to whom/which it has been disclosed);

* request limits on access to, and additional protections for, particularly sensitive information;

* request confidential communications (by alternative means or at alternative locations) of particularly sensitive information;

* complain to the facility’s privacy officer if there are problems; and

* pursue the complaint with the US Department of Health and Human Services’ Office of Civil Rights if the problems are not satisfactorily resolved.

A copy of the Privacy Notice must be provided the first time a patient sees a direct treatment provider, and any time thereafter when requested. On that first visit, treatment providers must also make a good faith effort to obtain a written acknowledgement, confirming that a copy of the Notice was obtained. Health plans and insurers must also provide periodic Notices to their customers, but do not need to secure any acknowledgement.

HIPAA requires no other documentation from the patient to use or disclose information for basic functions, like treatment and payment, or for a broad range of other core health care operations. State laws may nonetheless require some kind of consent/authorization form from the patient for these purposes. (It is common for institutions to claim, incorrectly, that HIPAA does.)

By contrast, the Privacy Rule does require that patients sign a supplemental authorization before information can be used for certain “extra” purposes like research, or certain kinds of marketing and fundraising. Health care institutions cannot condition treatment or payment for health care services on receiving a patient’s authorization for such supplemental uses.

The general approach of the Rule beyond that is: If a person has a right to make a health care decision, then he/she has the right to control information associated with that decision. Children and those who are incompetent may have decisions about both health care and health information made by a personal representative. (Typically, the personal representative is the parent in the case of a child.)

HIPAA extends extra protections for especially sensitive information — notably psychotherapy notes, which require a supplemental authorization for release. Genetic information issues are not yet addressed by HIPAA, nor does HIPAA extend any special protections to HIV, substance abuse or other information categories that often receive special treatment in state law.

Although the Privacy Rule is complicated (to put it mildly) it does have an overall scheme for its protections:

* Uses for treatment, payment and a long list of other routine health care operations are covered by the “Notice” that patients acknowledge receiving;

* A few particular kinds of uses — notably for research, marketing or fundraising — require a specific, separate written “authorization”;

* A few others require only an opportunity to agree or object orally, but no consent or authorization — notably, this includes listing of patients in facility directories, and disclosures to those involved in a patient’s care, such as family members. (It is common to get written authorization for this too, though it is not required.)

Beyond treatment, payment and health care operations, there is another broad category of uses and disclosures that are permitted without patients’ permission. This includes PHI uses and disclosures:

* for public health activities;

* about victims of abuse, neglect or domestic violence;

* for health oversight activities;

* for judicial or administrative proceedings;

* for law enforcement;

* about deceased persons (including organ and tissue donations);

* for research, without any authorization, where permitted by an IRB or Privacy Board waiver;

* to avert a serious, imminent threat to public safety;

* certain specialized government functions (e.g., national security, military, corrections); or

* anything else required by law.

Individuals would be entitled to an accounting of (some of) these disclosures, though that accounting might be temporarily suspended in certain circumstances.

Over and above all the categories, HIPAA imposes a very general rule on anyone who deals with protected health information: collection, use and disclosure should be no greater than necessary to complete a work-related task. For obvious reasons, this is called the minimum necessary standard.

The minimum necessary standard is partially waived for health practitioners engaged in treatment — it still applies to treatment uses, but not to disclosures between/among practitioners. The regulations relax the requirement in part to avoid any possible interference in the daily practice of delivering health care.

Health care facilities are under an obligation to integrate a minimum necessary standard into their policies and procedures. That includes administrative rules as well as, where available, computer-enforced access controls.

Every covered entity must put in place general privacy policies that reflect HIPAA’s requirements, and, if they are stricter, the requirements of state law. Those policies must include sanctions for employees that violate them, including termination for serious or repeated violations.

Institutions must designate a privacy officer, who will have the responsibility for enforcing the regulations, as well as supervising (or handling directly) the procedures to handle requests for information access, corrections to records, accountings of disclosures, processing complaints and so forth.

Institutions must also, as noted, include privacy requirements in their contracts with business associates. All employees (and volunteers) must be educated about privacy practices in a manner “appropriate” to their job responsibilities.

HIPAA includes substantial civil and criminal penalties for violations of its provisions, ranging from $100 per violation up to $250,000 and 10 years in prison. The harshest penalties attend deliberate misuse, particularly for sale or use of information for personal gain, commercial advantage or malicious harm.

Please note that: Data Copy King is one DoD disk wiper wiping data up to 999 rounds permanently without any possibility of data recovery.

SalvationDATA USA Data Recovery Tools Free Live Demonstration On May 18

SalvationDATA has made a decision with their USA agent-Top Tech Inc. Dba PC Warehouse that they will hold one comprehensive live demonstration of all our upgraded data recovery tools and newly designed 7GB/min hard drive duplicator in New Jersey on May 18.

SalvationDATA will send one of their best data recovery engineers to cooperate with the data recovery technique team of their US agent. This live demonstration will be very important and wonderful for all those who are interested in starting data recovery business, improving the data recovery success rate or still wondering whether you should buy SalvationDATA data recovery tools.

By joining this live demo, you are able to see how each data recovery hardware works, you are able to test the data recovery tools by yourself and you are also able to share data recovery tips and experience with all the professional data recovery engineers there.

Data recovery tools used in the demo:

HD HPE PRO: Used to open hard drives, exchange heads or platters;
HD Doctor Suite: Repair firmware failure
Data Compass Premium: Raid data recovery, logical data recovery, bad sectors/unstable drives data recovery
Flash Doctor: Flash data recovery from chips
File Extractor: logical data recovery, bad sectors/unstable drives data recovery(2010 newly released)
Data Copy King: 7GB/min hard drive duplicator and 8GB/min DoD disk wiper(2010 newly released)

So, if you are interested in data recovery business, please grasp this valueable but most important free opportunity to join this demo and our data recovery technicians and tools will wait to see you there!

Contact Details for this free data recovery training event:

Mr. James Gao
Top Tech Inc. Dba PC Warehouse
Tel: 001 732 866 9799
MSN: sddcusa at (Replace at with @)
Email: sddcusa at (Replace at with @)

Physical Address: 3681 highway 9, suite 25, Freehold, NJ 07728, USA

How to reach the training spot:

001: From New York City By Bus:
From New York City (Port of Authority Bus Terminal) Take NJ Transit Bus Route139 to Freehold. Get off the bus at the FREEHOLD MALL Station.

002: From North:
NJ Turnpike to Garden State Parkway South to exit123 to Route 9 South. Go 15 miles and pass the Freehold Raceway Mall. At the Bank of America jug handle to Route 9 North and stay in right lane. After crossing Route 9, make an immediate right after bus station to enter the Freehold Mall parking lot.

003: From South:
Garden State Parkway to exit 98 to Interstate 95 to exit28B(Route 9 North). Follow 8 miles on Route 9 north. After passing McDonalds on the left side and Wendys on the right, go into the right lane and take the jug handle. Make either the first or second available right on the jug handle to enter the Freehold Mall parking lot.

Forensic data acquisition steps

Forensic computer professionals usually use the following steps for forensic data acquisition:

1,   Protects the subject computer system during the forensic examination from any possible alteration, damage, data corruption, or virus introduction.

2,    Discovers all files on the subject system. This includes existing normal files, deleted yet remaining files, hidden files, password-protected files, and encrypted files.

3,    Recovers all (or as much as possible) of discovered deleted files.

4,    Reveals (to the extent possible) the contents of hidden files as well as temporary or swap files used by both the application programs and the operating system.

5,    Accesses (if possible and if legally appropriate) the contents of protected or encrypted files.

6,    Analyzes all possibly relevant data found in special (and typically inaccessible) areas of a disk. This includes but is not limited to what is called ‘unallocated’ space on a disk (currently unused, but possibly the repository of previous data that is relevant evidence), as well as ‘slack’ space in a file (the remnant area at the end of a file, in the last assigned disk cluster, that is unused by current file data, but once again may be a possible site for previously created and relevant evidence).

7,    Prints out an overall analysis of the subject computer system, as well as a listing of all possibly relevant files and discovered file data. Further, provides an opinion of the system layout, the file structures discovered, any discovered data and authorship information, any attempts to hide, delete, protect, encrypt information, and anything else that has been discovered and appears to be relevant to the overall computer system examination.
Provides expert consultation and/or testimony, as required.

learn more about Data Copy King computer forensics solutions

Protection of evidence is critical

A knowledgeable computer forensics professional will ensure that a subject computer system is carefully handled to ensure that:

*    no possible evidence is damaged, destroyed, or otherwise compromised by the procedures used to investigate the computer.
*    no possible computer virus is introduced to a subject computer during the analysis process.
*    extracted and possibly relevant evidence is properly handled and protected from later mechanical or electromagnetic damage.
*    a continuing chain of custody is established and maintained.
*   business operations are affected for a limited amount of time, if at all.
any client-attorney information that is inadvertently acquired during a forensic exploration is ethically and legally respected and not divulged.

Learn More about Forensic data acquisition tips

Forensic data acquisition tips

Recently, many computer forensic professionals are talking about a forensic data image and data wipe. As for computer forensic tools, surely we all know forensic image hardware or data wipe hardware are much better than their software solutions, faster, more secure, more powerful and definitely a higher price.

As for forensic data acquisition tips, the following are very important to know:

1,  Make sure what the examiner finds will be admitted in court, the data integrity and the forensic data acquisition tools etc;

2, The examiner, not the forensic tool used, must qualify as an expert witness;

3, An understanding of how to articulate what evidence forensic tools uncover is critical;

4, Clear, concise, accurate reports that draw appropriate conclusions are a very important factor in presenting the results of a forensic examination;

5, A sound understanding of the FAT and NTFS file systems is critical to sound forensic examinations.  These file systems are important because they are the base of Windows operating systems, portable flash media, storage devices and other digital media in use everywhere today.  USB drives, mobile phones, laptops, desktops and cameras are examples of common equipment that use these systems. FAT file system logical structures are utilized by DOS and Windows 9.x.  NTFS logical structures are utilized by Windows NT, 2000, XP and Vista.

Data Copy King is one 8GB/min disk wiper/data cleaner which allows you to wipe the disk for 999 rounds with customized wiping modes, as one forensic image tool, data copy king is one sector by sector copy hard drive duplicator with CRC online verification, UDMA 133 data transfer mode adopted and the disk imaging speed can reach as high as 7GB/min. DCK is also able to copy bad sectors/unstable hard drives fast. You can image all data from the patient drives to good drives and perform data recovery on the good drives to avoid any further damage to the source drives.

We will appreciate if you share with us more Forensic data acquisition tips!

In Summer, SalvationDATA Data Copy King becomes hot like the weather

The summer has arrived here and the good news is that our new designed hard drive duplicator-Data Copy King has gained a worldwide positive feedback and interest and becomes ‘hot’!

We have already released the first upgrade of Data Copy King in our forum and you can follow the upgrade guide to upgrade Data Copy King to the latest version.

SalvationDATA will watch the market closely and listen to the customers carefully and we hope we will always bring the best data recovery tools and disk image tools to all people.

This is our first day coming back from the International Labor Day Holiday and we continue the great progress and development and we believe everything will be better and better and wish all our customers successful business and happy coming days!

E01 files

E01 files (.E01) are the Encase forensic image file extensions. EnCase Enterprise (EE) is a network-enabled, multi-platform enterprise investigation solution directed toward information security professionals, computer incident response teams (CIRTs), eDiscovery auditors and forensic examiners.

E01  Identification

Firstly you must identify that you have an EnCase image. If the media provided contains a series of files, which all have the same name, but difference extensions,  and the first one is has the extension E01, then you have been provided with an EnCase Image.  After the “E01 file” each file has the same name but a different extension, increasing in increments. E02, E03, etc.


If the first file is called ExhibitA.E01, the second one will be ExhibitA.E02, and the third one will be ExhibtA.E03.

Regardless of how many files there are starting “ExhibitA” [or whatever the prefix is], if there is only one E01 files, there is only one image. The reason for the multiple files is that Encase can chunk up the image for ease of movement/storage.

Identifying the number of images

If the following files are on on the media  Disk1.E01, Disk1.E02, Disk1.E03, Disk2.E01, Disk2.E02, Disk3.E04 that means that there are two different images. Disk1 and Disk2.

Opening an E01 Image

EnCase images are not “raw” files and so can not be easily opened, they need to be viewed with a correct tool. The two best tools for this EnCase – which can only (legally) view an image with a full license  i.e. You have to pay for it (RRP £2,000 to £3,0000).

FTK Imager Lite, produced by AccessData which is free to use can also access EnCase images, and allow you to browse through the data.

Other tools, such as MountImagePro are also able to mount the files and virtual drive. This allows the user to browse through the files, can copy files off the image, as if it was a drive. This does not give full forensics capability, and if you want to investigate data theft or the like, this is not the tool for you. But does allow access to active files.

Disk-Imager is going to share more information about E01 files and E01 image.

SalvationDATA International Labor Day Holiday Nitice

SalvationDATA head office will be closed
from 1st May to 3rd May (Saturday-Monday) due to the International Labor Day holiday!

Any message or urgent issue, please email to us by info[at] and we have people checking this email and reply to customers all the time!

Happy holiday and thanks for your cooperation!