Full Uninstall estaba como Giveaway el día n 11 de agosto de 2011
Un problema común que a menudo nos enfrentamos al desinstalar el software innecesario, es que dejó varios rastros en el sistema: archivos innecesarios o carpetas en un disco, entradas de registro y así sucesivamente. Esto puede ocurrir incluso si una aplicación se elimina correctamente con su propio desinstalador - un programa especial proporcionado por un proveedor para desinstalar la aplicación -.
El programa Full Uninstall es la solución para resolver este problema: Le permite desinstalar COMPLETAMENTE aplicaciones innecesarias de su sistema.
La función principal de esta herramienta es la completa eliminación de los programas de su computadora. Full Uninstall supervisa todos los cambios realizados en el sistema durante el proceso de configuración de una determinada aplicación. Usted puede aprender fácilmente qué ficheros o entradas en el registro se modificaron durante la instalación. Con estos datos, Full Uninstall elimina por completo una aplicación cuando se utiliza.
Windows XP/ Vista/ 7 (x32/x64)
Handy Start Menu is a small utility that will make your computation much easier and more productive. This utility will help you to get rid of the inconveniences of the standard menu.
Reg Organizer is a feature-rich application designed to edit, clean and maintain registry, fix errors in the system, and improve computer performance. The deep registry search feature lets you find all registry keys related to a specific application. The program helps you to edit registry files (.reg) and view their content directly from Windows Explorer.
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To download the installation file, please, visit http://www.giveawayoftheday.com/ronyasoft-cddvd-label-maker/
Have a good day!
GOTD project team
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Norton Sonar initially identified the setup.exe file as a high risk and deleted it but after running an Insight check, this was only due to the low numbers of users that have used it.
Allowed it through and installed without issue.
Initial uninstallation of a small application went without a hitch but during the uninstallation of a second one my machine BSOD with Stop: 0x000000F4
On restart of the PC it would not connect to the internet and a further shut down and restart was required in order to access the internet.
The icon placed in the system tray to monitor installations seemed to increase the disk use activity more than I would expect.
Applications already installed seem to be uninstalled using the same inbuilt method used by Windows itself and there does not seem to be any scanning of the drive or registry for left behind components, so I would guess that it can only come into it's own for newly monitored installations.
I will stick to Innovative Solutions Advanced Uninstaller Free for now, which on the surface seems to offer more.
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I have tried this on a few programs. Quite frankly it uses the software's own uninstaller and doesn't interact any further! I have found loads left over in the registry. You might as well press the uninstall with the software you wish to get rid of. I will keep to Revo uninstaller at least I can see where its deleting and know that the program has been dealt with. Thumbs down from me.
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Downloaded and installed ok on Win 7 x64. It uninstalled a program in the blink of an eye. I usually use Revo Uninstaller 1.9 which allows the program's uninstaller to run and then scrubs the hard drive free of leftover folders and reg entries. I think I'll stick with Revo.
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Already, people are missing the point of this. Full Uninstall needs to be called when installing new applications to trace them. Clearly, no trace is available for already-installed applications. Normally, I stay far away from these types of applications, but Full Uninstall is intriguing because it claims to trace file and registry changes in realtime when installing, rather than taking before and after snapshots.
A few things about installing on Windows. On Vista and higher, always, always extract files from .zip archives (like those from GOTD) before installing, because Windows only halfway treats archives as folders, and the temporary files cause problems with the Program Compatibility Assistant. If the installer isn't the Microsoft installer, the setup file should be named setup.exe (install.exe or something is also recognized). I don't know if newer versions of Windows, like Windows 7, recognize common installers, or if it's smart enough to recognize "setup" when it's the last word of the name. Like I keep saying, the Microsoft Installer doesn't have these issues.
Tracing rather than taking snapshots is interesting because in theory you can get an installation trace of what the installer did rather than the endless background processes. However, there are numerous issues. Installers can launch multiple processes to do portions of the installation, do those get traced? Does it handle tracing when the Program Compatibility Assistant reinstalls the app? Does it trace across required reboots which perform some of the installation (I don't see how)?
These forced uninstallations are tricky. Much of the time, parts of installation are one-way and cannot be undone. Associated installs, like for VC++ runtimes, generally should not be undone. In general, cache entries should not be undone, nor should some types of UI housekeeping.
Although I don't like these types of applications, I thought that this was interesting enough to take a look at. I set a Restore Point and installed it, but after seeing the installation trace via Blue Project SysTracer Pro (an early version was a previous Giveaway), I decided not to proceed outside of a VM, and right now I have neither the time nor free space (got a failing drive) to do that.
A couple of red flags were that Full Uninstall requested exclusion from the Program Compatibility Assistant, and it has a routine for setting the Program Compatibility Assistant Execution Level.
My recommendations for uninstalling remain the same. If at all possible, set a restore point before installing (most programs don't use the free Microsoft Installer which they should and everything from Microsoft uses). Make a quick decision, if uninstalling delete known user data which you don't need, run the application's uninstaller (Uninstall Programs or Add/Remove Programs depending upon your Windows version), then run System Restore. If it's been awhile, it's often best just to leave the application, and System Restore is only for very near-term use, as it's a form of rollback (what it does varies greatly by Windows version).
Programs like this always make me nervous that they may have messed with Access Control Lists, which SysTracer Pro doesn't trace (it has a vast array of features, and although they respond to bug reports they've refused to add some features which I think are very important). The Microsoft Attack Surface Analyzer does, but that literally takes close to an hour and it crashes a couple of my autostart processes.
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** WARNING **
I had a software like this one in the past.
This is the only uninstaller that works 100%+.
It monitors ALL changes in your system during install.
I made file moves between diffrent partitions during install to test if they got recorded, and yes they got recorded.
Also Active Desktop Calendar made a update of the calendar. This was also recorded.
This is a power tool for experienced users only.
This is not a simple uninstaller.
If you run a install and updates Windows in the background, you could end up uninstalling Windows.
Also any changes you do to a document, filesystem is recorded.
This uninstaller could be compaired to a snapshot software like Comodo Time Machine. Basic ALL CHANGES ARE UNDONE.
This software is a bit to affective for the common users of computers.
Even I my self who is not a rookies, keep away from these softwares.
The developer SHOULD stress this out. If one take this for a common uninstaller one will soon get in to trubble, this is far more stronger than that.
I like to recommend Comodo Time Machine instead, it is a bit safer for all to use then to days Give Away.
If you know what you do, and do not mind checking log files before you do some thing. Then this is a power tool for you.
Thumbs Up for strong powerfull software.
Tumbs Down for the potential danger with this software if not used right.
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