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See how to recover the files deleted from Windows Recycle Bin or with Shift + Del. The Windows operating system places all deleted files into a special folder named Recycle Bin. If an important file was deleted by mistake, you can always find it there. However, the size of Recycle Bin is limited, and the system empties it as it becomes full. What is more, the files, deleted with Shift + Del or larger than the size allocated for Recycle Bin, are never sent to Recycle Bin.
Read how to recover files deleted from Windows Recycle Bin or with Shift + Del - https://hetmanrecovery.com/file_uneraser/hetman_uneraser.htm
If you faced such a problem, just follow our advice:
1. Make sure your file is not in the Recycle Bin and you don't have its backup copy left. Your Windows may have enabled some backup functions, such as file history, restore points, system image creation etc.
2. Use the link in the description of this video to download and install Hetman Uneraser. Remember that you have to start data recovery as soon as possible, because the work of the operating system is connected with the permanent process of creating new files on the system disk.
Now let us see in detail how you can use Hetman Uneraser to recover files after Windows Recycle Bin is emptied or after such files were deleted with Shift + Del.
To do it, let's reconstruct a situation when important files can be lost.
• There is a folder containing various files on disk D
• Delete it by pressing the key combination Shift + Del
• as you can see the folder containing files is deleted, and these files cannot be seen on the disk or in Recycle Bin
So how can you use Hetman Uneraser to recover files after Windows Recycle Bin is emptied or after such files were deleted with Shift + Del?
• Click on "Wizard"
• The File Recovery wizard opens, "Next"
• Select the drive where the accidentaly deleted files were stored. In my case, it is disk D, "Next"
• Leave the default checkbox "Normal scan," "Next".
• In this window you can only specify the necessary file types to speed up the process of analysis and data recovery. For example, I will check "Selected file types" - in my case they are archives, audio, video files and images. When you unfold the list, you can specify even more which file types should be searched. I will leave default settings and click "Next."
• In additional options, you can specify the date when the files were created, opened or modified, and the file size to make the search more exact. You can also choose "Deleted files only" and other options. I will leave the settings as they are and will check "Deleted files only" because in my case I deleted the files - which means they were not lost, for example, as a result of a hard disk failure. Next.
• Wait for the process to be complete.
• The files have been found. You can uncheck the files you don't need and leave only those which are necessary, "Next".
• Here, select "Save to hard disk" and specify the path where the files will be recovered to. Click "Recovery" and wait - it can take some time.
As you have just seen, the program did the job easily and quickly, and it took me almost no effort, thanks to the user-friendly interface and an easy-to-use recovery wizard.
Rename all instances your document template files (Normal.dotm or Normal.dot) to prevent formatting changes, AutoText entries, and macros that are stored in the global template (Normalm.dot or Normal.dot) from affecting the behavior of Word and documents that are opened, rename your global template (Normal.dotm or Normal.dot). Renaming the template lets you quickly determine whether the global template is causing the issue.
When you rename the Normal.dotm template in Word 2007 or the Normal.dot template in Word 2003 and in earlier versions of Word, you reset several options to the default settings. These include custom styles, custom toolbars, macros, and AutoText entries.
Rename all instances of your document template files (Normal.dotm or
Normal.dot) This will prevent formatting changes, AutoText entries, and macros
that are stored in the global template (Normalm.dot or Normal.dot) from
affecting the behavior of Word and documents that are opened.
Renaming the template
lets you quickly determine whether the global template is causing the
When you rename the Normal.dotm template in Word 2007 or the Normal.dot
template in Word 2003 and in earlier versions of Word, you reset
several options to the default settings. These include custom styles,
custom toolbars, macros, and AutoText entries.
Macros are stored in one of two places, Irene - and you decide where
and when you create one.
When you select Tools -> Macro -> Record New Macro you’re
prompted to either create the macro in the global template (normal.dot)
file, or the document you’re currently working on - by default,
normal.dot is selected so that the macros are available in all
documents you create.
Your normal.dot file is also where all custom styles, toolbars and
autotext entries are stored, and it’s possible to transfer all of these
- plus your macros - from one machine to another courtesy of Word’s
Macro Organizer tool. The walkthrough below explains how to access it
and back up your macros to a file you then transfer to your second PC
before copying those macros into the normal.dot file on that computer
so the macros are accessible from there too.
While this tool is the best way to transfer macros, or other individual
elements of your normal.dot file (just select the appropriate tab to
transfer styles, toolbars and autotext entries in exactly the same
way), if you’re migrating to another PC you may wish to take all your
settings with you. If you have Office 2000 or later you can use the
Save My Settings Wizard to back up all your Office customisations -
including the normal.dot template - and then use the same wizard on
your new computer to restore them to the version of Office installed
Office XP and 2003 users will find the tool installed with Office
-access it from the Microsoft Office Tools menu on the Start -> All
Programs menu; Office 2000 users need to download it from here. It’s called the Microsoft Office 2000 Profile Wizard here.