While using Mac one may find a need to perform quick cleanup of the old files on their Mac hard drive. Mac is a very well organized operating system and offers many commands to perform day-to-day tasks. For example, by using “rm” in Mac terminal one can permanently delete files and folders and cleanup the space. Unfortunately at times it happens that one might make use of this command to erase a file and later find a need to access that deleted data. Sadly deleted data or folders using Terminal bypass Trash, because of which you can’t restore it back from Trash. Losing important files in this way is very regretful thing. This might make you upset and at time might place you in serious trouble when deleted data has great importance. However, very few of the users know that data deleted from Mac Terminal can also be recovered using an authorizing Mac recovery tool.
Let’s get to know bit more about Mac terminal and its functionalities…
If you are a regular Mac user then you probably have seen the “Terminal” in Utilities folder. Terminal is a powerful and effective program that is offered by Mac OS X for controlling your Mac machine. There are several commands using which one can perform any task with much ease and save their valuable time. However, it’s somewhat similar to DOS prompt in Windows OS, but more powerful than it. In spite of all these tremendous functionalities, there are some downsides related to Mac Terminal. One of the common one is, while operating Terminal on Mac one should have complete knowledge of Terminal and its commands or else one might end up deleting files unexpectedly from Mac system. Besides this there are few other reasons because of which files may get deleted from Mac system.
Commonly seen factors for deletion of files on Mac:-
User mistakes: Losing data or files due to user mistakes is the most common scenario, as one might delete files on their Mac machine accidentally and invite the unfriendly data loss. However, things might turn up even worse when user empty Trash without having a glance at its data.
Unintended formatting: At times users lose their vital data by performing accidental formatting on their Mac computer. This might take place under some unexpected circumstances such as on getting error message that force you to format the drive in order to retain its access.
Repartitioning: Many of the professional experts tell you not to attempt repartitioning without complete knowledge as it might put you in some serious trouble. But sometimes users might try out this by using third party tool and end up deleting files, folders or complete volume from Mac system.
Sadly, many of the Mac users have a wrong belief that deleted files from Mac Terminal can’t be recovered. But the fact is that files deleted from Mac Terminal can be recovered with utmost ease. All that you need to do is opt for Remo Recover, which is the best Mac data recovery tool. This unbeatable Mac recovery is best in its class and helps you to recover files deleted from Mac Terminal in few simple clicks. Software is well compatible on nearly all versions of Mac OS X (includes macOS High Sierra, Sierra, El Capitan, Yosemite, Mavericks, Mountain Lion, etc.) and assists you in performing trouble free recovery of deleted files from Mac Terminal.
Tremendous attributes of Remo Recover..!
Step 1: Install and run Remo Recover for Mac software on your Mac machine and select “Recover Files” option to restore deleted files from Mac Terminal, as illustrated in Figure 1.
Figure 1: Main Screen
Step 2: On the next screen select “Recover Deleted Files” option to continue with the recovery process.
Figure 2: Select Recover Deleted Files
Step 3: Select volume/drive from where you want to recover deleted files from Mac Terminal and click “Next” option to begin scanning process by software.
Figure 3: Select Volume
Step 4: Once the software completes scanning you can view list of deleted files in two types of views which are "File Type View" and "Data View".
Figure 4: Recovered Files
Step 5: Finally you can save recovery session to avoid rescanning of volume in future.
Figure 5: Save Recovery Session