Restore PC to Life with Reimage

July 26, 2011 | By | 4 Replies More

Reading time: 2 – 2 minutes

By emulating the human brain and automating the way software problems are identified and repaired, it seems that Reimage has redefined the very concept of PC repair.

If you are experiencing popups, crashes or freezes, then you may have already downloaded malicious files to your operating system. Every time you install or update a program on your PC, you re-arrange the elements of your operating system, potentially disrupting the stability of your computer.

reimage logoReimage removes the guesswork in PC repair, removing the need for diagnostic decisions based on superficial symptoms. Reimage simultaneously studies every single software object and interlinked dependency, and compare this with a huge repository containing over 8 million objects. The technology then surgically pinpoints only faulty objects and dependencies. Throughout the process, user data and preferences remain untouched. The repository automatically corrects any malfunctions, with no need for prior preparation. The whole process takes no longer than 30 minutes, and the PC is as good as new.

reimageIt is the only product in the world that can correct the damage a virus has caused (as opposed to anti-virus software that simply removes viruses.)

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Category: system utilities

Comments (4)

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  1. At less than 70 bucks, this one will help the regular PC user breath easy knowing that his computer is working at A-1 condition (even after recovering from a virus attack).

  2. Ted says:

    The software looks interesting. I assumed that because of its name being Reimage, that it was just another hard drive imaging program similar to Norton Ghost or Acronis. Actually, I don’t doubt that it is similar to those except maybe it makes new images based on changes made to your system.

    I like the concept of marketing it as a virus repair tool. People don’t realize that removing a virus is only the first step in fixing it. You still have to go back and repair all of the damage that the virus caused. That is very hard to do. The major antivirus program manufacturers don’t bother to tell people that. So, people actually think that their Norton or McAfee program is going to completely reverse the infection. It’s not. In fact there are very few programs on the market that are good at reversing damage to your registry file folder structure.

    This program looks like it could be one of the better ones. I wonder how much it sells for?

  3. Mathdelane says:

    @Ted,
    Thanks for stopping by the first time. As James said, it’s less then $70 so I think it’s quite affordable.

  4. Mathdelane says:

    @James, yes, seems promising. Spending 70 bucks or less is better than getting a repairman or buying a new system.

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