What if your backups are faulty, or of the wrong data?
MrBackup is the solution!
MrBackup is based on a ‘core data model’ which assumes that only mission critical/business critical data requires protection. It is assumed that on any given computer
• 5% or less data is in fact of mission or business critical importance and worth storing in a secure environment; (non-trivial/critical)
• 10% or less of additional data may be classified as ‘important’ and worth retaining; (non-trivial/important)
• 85% or more data is probably Redundant Obsolete and Trivial, or obsolete content — which raises the question, should this ROT data be stored in the first place?
60% of companies that lose their data will shut down within 6 months of the disaster.
From Boston Computing Network: https://www.bostoncomputing.net/consultation/databackup/statistics/
Can you afford to be without a backup?
Backup – (definition) copy of computer information made in case of partial or total data loss or corruption; used in disaster recovery. Backups are used to ensure data which is lost can be restored. Recovery implies lack of backups.
verb two words, to back up data — Remember to back up with MrBackup regularly.
noun one word, last known good backup — Our backups are stored on a remote data server.
MrBackup’s ‘core data model’ is inspired by the ‘Master Data Management’ concept and uses management requirements as a primary directive.
Core Data is defined in terms of specific software applications in use, operational requirements and business activities. Each client’s unique combination of business activities, operational requirements and application software solutions is unique. The retention of ‘Core Data’, which may include transactional data, suggests rapid return to operational efficiency. In the small business environment, this is often based on a single software application, or a suite of applications, with easily identifiable data items. Master Data Management is about identifying the correct data to manage; core data is about backing up the relevant data.
From the Microsoft Library: http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bb190163.aspx
Typical data storage and restore is based on the file system of the underlying Microsoft Windows operating system.
From the Wikipedia: Seven tiers of disaster recovery