Registry Defrag 6.0 estaba como Giveaway el día n 16 de julio de 2010
Mantener el registro lo más compacto posible significa un mejor rendimiento del equipo. Auslogics Registry Defrag está convirtiendo rápidamente en una herramienta esencial para mantener su registro desfragmentado. Como resultado, el Registro se convierte en compacto y pequeño, lo que mejora el rendimiento de su equipo.
Windows 7/Vista/2008/XP/2003 (x32 and x64); 15 MB HD space; 64 MB RAM
The new BoostSpeed 5 is your one-stop computer maintenance and optimization tool, providing you with everything you may need to keep your PC running fast. The program will clean up, speed up and repair your system, tweak Windows settings to your liking and protect your privacy.
Auslogics' award-winning antivirus protection against all kinds of viruses, spyware, trojans and identity theft without slowing down your computer. This is one of the most comprehensive antiviruses and will provide you with the all-round protection of your files, e-mail and Internet traffic.
Emergency Recovery - an effective and simple to use program that will recover accidentally deleted files, or files deleted by virus attacks and software faults. Use it to restore a file back into the same directory it was deleted from or onto any accessible disk on your computer.
Comentarios en Registry Defrag 6.0
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Hola! Les comento que lo instalé en Win 7 Home Premium y me tiró algunos errores en especial los que hacen alusión a la imposibilidad de acceder a registros DCOM! Qué significa eso? Nunca antes me había pasado.
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* Straightforward and very easy to use.
* Allows users to perform analysis of registry before deciding if they want or need to defrag it.
* Users have the option to reboot computer immediately and defrag registry, or schedule a defrag to occur next time the computer is rebooted.
* Has the option to automatically create System Restore points before registry is defragged.
* Provides users with a detailed report after defragmentation has been finished.
* Nothing is really "wrong" with the program itself, as far as I can tell.
WinUtilities Professional Edition (has a registry defrag component)
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Just be careful when you are fiddling with the registry. Just in case, if something goes wrong, make a backup of the registry before attempting anything. I use ERUNT for backing up the registry.
Thanks for the GAOTD!
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Installed OK on Win XP. It comes with optional Ask toolbar - you need to uncheck this option during installation or it will install by default.
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While I'm sure this program works as advertised (all registry defrag software pretty much does the same job), I would in general not use any software from AusLogix, could quite simply it does not work well at all.
E.g. their registry cleaner listed some valid file references as bad. This is not good as could lead to serious problems with Windows itself or other software you have installed.
Amongst other questionable actions the beta version of BoostSpeed which I tried a few weeks ago, wanted to clean the Windows prefect folder. This is not a good idea, as it will make your computer run slower - which is of course the opposite of what BoostSpeed is supposed to do!
The following are two good alternatives to Registry Defrag and are always free:
Quickys Free Registry Defrag
WinMend Registry Defrag
Just a final note, when a registry defrag program is analyzing your registry to see how much space can be saved, there will be times when your computer freezes for long periods of time. This is normal, and if you wait, your computer will start responding again...
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Auslogics is a familiar name if/when you research disk defragging software -- it seems to have a decent rep [like any app you'll see some complaints]. Today's GOTD, Registry Defrag 6, should work well for those that try it. Installation adds 1 Uninstall key for the Inno Setup Installer, & 1 key for Auslogics -- the only files added to Windows are the Start Menu Shortcuts, & the app itself comes in at ~9 1/4 MB in 30 files, 2 folders. Running setup, the app: "askchecker.exe" wants to phone home, & you're later given the option of installing Auslogics Ask Toolbar as well as the chance to reset your homepage to their site -- something bound to annoy some people.
There are 2 ways that Windows Registry can become fragmented... 1) it's made up of files & those files can be fragmented on your disk the same as any other. 2) The files can contain *White Space* -- think of it as if you deleted a line of text in the middle of a paragraph in Notepad, & the remaining text didn't automatically jump up a line to fill in the gap. Registry defraggers take a snapshot of the registry, writing new files, then swap them out on re-booting. Assuming the part of the disk where the new files are written isn't badly fragmented, the new files won't be either. Since only data from the snapshot is written, *White Space* is eliminated.
The most common problem? In Vista/7 your system's state is stored in more places than just the registry, & even in XP you can run into trouble if you swap out a copy of the registry that doesn't have the latest changes... a quick example, I run McAfee A/V software, & if it should update between the time I create the new registry files & when I reboot to swap them out, version numbers in the registry won't match what's recorded in McAfee's files, so McAfee won't work, nor will it update. Lessons learned: you don't want to delay *at all* re-starting Windows, & you want to have the fewest possible running apps & processes.
IMHO the biggest [perhaps only] weakness with Auslogics Registry Defrag, is unlike ERUNT/NTREGOPT you can't put things back unless you're running the Windows Install where you created a Restore Point. If the registry get's trashed so Windows won't start, you're out of luck & have to restore a backup... if you can access the drive [from a boot disk, repair console, bootable USB stick, from another system etc], you can put an ERUNT backup back in place.
How well does Auslogics Registry Defrag work? Unfortunately I can't really say... I use ERUNT to backup & often restore the registry in XP Pro where I monitor most GOTD offers -- as far as defragging the registry goes, restoring an ERUNT backup is the same as running the companion defrag app, NTREGOPT. Doing an analysis with today's GOTD showed zero fragmentation -- the map image showed a few red squares but at <1% not enough for Registry Defrag to recommend bothering with, so the only option it gave was exiting/closing the app.
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