Kernel PowerPoint - Repair Powerpoint Files 10.11.01 Kernel PowerPoint is a Microsoft PowerPoint Presentation Repair software designed to recover and restore corrupted Microsoft PowerPoint files. Kernel PowerPoint extracts text even from heavily damaged .ppt files and never deletes from disk.
Description: The corrupted (.db) files can be easily recovered by the Nucleus Kernel Paradox. Software uses quick algorithm to scan and repair the corrupted paradox database file created using any version of paradox. It is an easy, fast and simple software to recover the entire corrupted information from the damaged paradox database file. Software uses LivePreview technology to show the preview of the contents of damaged paradox database file, which are recoverable. The software repairs the paradox database which gets corrupted due to the deleted or damaged primary keys or the foreign keys, Lost or deleted predefined defaults, Corrupt or damaged multi-volume database files, unexpected system shutdown, and the software crash. Software Key Features include - Quickly repairing the corrupted paradox databases, recovering tables and .db paradox table data and the Live-update feature, which allows you to update the software with the latest version available on the Nucleus server. The live update feature of the paradox database is disabled in the Evaluation version of the software.The supported versions of the paradox database, for the recovery include: 3.0, 3.5, 4.0, 4.5, 5, 6, 7, 9 and 10 Paradox databases.
Kernel for paradox recovery 4.03 Kernel Recovery for Paradox tool allows you perform effective recovery of data of inaccessible .DB paradox database files that has got corrupted due to abrupt system shutdown
Paradox Database Repair 4.03 Using the paradox database recovery software helps you to repair the corrupted paradox database and recovering the data stored in it. Kernel for Paradox database repair is the
Oracle's Rocha: Linux Kernel Ready to Rock Databases Q&A: Noting that the company's Linux market share blossomed 361 percent in 2003, executive vice president Mike Rocha says it's extending its "world-class" Linux support and working hard to improve the 2.6 kernel.