CBL Data Recovery makes the operating system irrelevant when data is lost

Most companies have specific reasons behind their choice of hardware and operating system, but when it comes to recovering lost data on enterprise storage systems, CBL Data Recovery doesn’t care what operating system you are using. We develop and employ sector-level solutions so we can manipulate sectors and understand the file structure to give us complete control of the data on any failed hardware.

CBL has successfully recovered data from all of the disk drives utilized in today’s enterprise storage systems running in a variety of operating environments, including:

  • Microsoft Windows Server platforms
  • Unix based operating systems
  • Novell
  • HPUX
  • SQL
  • Linux
  • BSD
  • Sun Solaris
  • AIX
  • Servers running Microsoft Exchange
  • Servers running SQL Databases

CBL’s data recovery expertise extends to every make, model and manufacturer of computer hardware and enterprise storage systems. CBL engineers work below the operating system level to recover data from systems running Microsoft Windows Server; Unix, including Solaris, HP-UX and AIX; Linux, including Mandriva, Red Hat and Ubuntu; and, the Mac OS.

If all or part of your enterprise storage system has failed, your business is in jeopardy.

CBL Data Recovery understands your situation and can help you swiftly get your data back so you can maintain seamless business continuity.

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More About CBL

Founded in 1993, CBL Data Recovery is a leading international provider of data recovery software and services. CBL employs proprietary techniques to recover data quickly and effectively from a wide array of affected media including hard drives, tapes, and other magnetic, optical and removable media. CBL offers services worldwide through its network of data recovery laboratories, customer service centers and authorized partners around the globe.

CBL Data Recovery offer a variety of services to recover data from a wide variety of causes, including:

  • Hard drive failure.
  • Accidental deletion of files.
  • Virus contamination.
  • Software corruption.
  • Physical damage from fire or flood or other acts of nature.