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Which photo editor should I choose online, including for batch image processing?

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I started to study photography in depth and had a problem finding a good photo editor. There are many tools available for creating batch images, but many of them require installation, and most of them are limited to one specific operating system, as well as the high cost of programs. In many cases, it is simply faster and more convenient to use online tools because they are available anytime, anywhere. I found a very good image editing site on the Internet mass-images.pro. After exploring the site and editing photos, especially if you have a lot of photos that need to be edited quickly, mass-images.pro it can be your number one tool.
Which photo editor should I choose online, including for batch image processing
It is very easy to import photos on this service, and after adding them to the pool, you can select several at the same time to rotate or flip them, which will save you valuable time. You can also select individual photos to improve using the software optimization tool with a single click.
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submitted by HealthMens to u/HealthMens

A good news data recovery story...

So I posted on here with my woes (https://www.reddit.com/datarecovery/comments/i0lq4x/pc_build_for_home_data_recovery_advice_needed/) and promised to report back. This story has a happy ending, so I thought I would document how I managed to recover everything. First the tl;dr:
My NAS failed and I messed up by accidentally initiating a format of the drives in a different enclosure. Had to spend lots of money, but did manage to reconstruct the array and get the data back.
If you are interested in the details, read on...
The first step was to find a motherboard and power supply that could handle having eight SATA drives connected at once. This does not seem to be a feature on budget motherboards (e.g. the ASUS Prime Z-390 only has four SATA ports; the Gigabyte B460 only has six), and it pushes you into the mid-range on price. I went for the AS Rock Phantom Gaming X570 which has exactly eight SATA drive connectors.
The PSU must also support that number of drives of course but this seems to be more standard on any modular power supply that supports ATX motherboards these days. I went for a Thermaltake Toughpower 850W PSU which supports up to twelve SATA drives. The PSU is higher-spec than strictly required but allows for an upgrade to a high-end video card in future. Since this build was intended for living-room gaming use once it had (hopefully) done its data recovery work, I didn't mind it being over-powered for the job in hand.
Of course you'll also need a full-size tower case to take that many drives at once if you want to do this neatly, and not have drives dangling off the bare motherboard. Luckily, I had one handy that was housing a very old (c.2008) computer that I wanted to replace anyway. Otherwise do make sure you get a case with the requisite capacity.
The motherboard turned out to be nice and easy to work with, and once the new PC was up and running with Windows 10 Home installed, the first task was to clone the drives from the server. I wanted to make sure I didn't mess up the original drives any further as part of the process. Note: I didn't activate Windows as part of this process. You will have all the functionality you need to do the data recovery without activation, so you can at least save money on a Windows license for this purpose if you need to.
I also decided to clone from 4TB to 6TB drives, partly so I couldn't confuse them with the originals, partly so I have more capacity in future, as the 6TB drives will themselves be going into a new NAS enclosure as soon as recovery is complete.
Special thanks at this point are due to Ease US (https://www.easeus.com/). They don't do RAID recovery software from what I can tell, but they make a free software application that cloned all 8 drives faultlessly. It seems you have to them one at a time (there wasn't an option to run multiple instances) and it took six or seven hours per drive, so this was a time-consuming process that took about four days overall. But when that was done, I had eight 6TB copies of my 4TB originals.
I then connected all eight of the 6TB drives to the motherboard at once, which also went smoothly. The PC booted into Windows with them all hooked up perfectly happily. Now it was time to start to start investigating what was still there. Obviously if I'd managed to destroy my data with that inadvertent format I'd started, all the work to this point would turn out to be for nothing although I'd still be the proud owner of a new computer (and far more hard drives than I would have any use for).
All the various data recovery software programmes have free versions which let you see what they can recover but typically won't let you actually copy any of the data or only files of small sizes/in small amounts. Obviously I was looking at recovering terabytes of data so more money was going to be involved. But the price range varies enormously here, from $99 to $899 so I wanted to try all the options. So here's how that went:
R-Studio and UFS Explorer Pro Recovery failed to detect that there were 8 SATA drives connected. Both programmes only found 7, so I didn't persevere with them. Based on what happened next, maybe I should have.
NAS Data Recovery V4.00 (https://www.runtime.org/nas-recovery.htm), which is the cheapest option, found all the drives, but it reported the eight SATA drives as DISK0 to DISK6, while also naming another two as FDO and FD1, which is a bit confusing. That clearly adds up to nine drives when there were only eight in the array (the boot drive on the PC housing the eight sata drives is an NVME solid state drive which was listed as DISK7). I am not sure what was going on there. To add to the weirdness, I looked in the Windows Device manager and it only listed seven of the eight SATA drives in addition to the NVME drive; there was nothing listed as a floppy drive, for example, that could obviously be the missing SATA drive.
In Windows Explorer all 26 drive letters were seen as being in use. Of course those drives/partitions weren't readable from within Windows itself as they are the ext3 partitions. On the motherboard, the SATA ports fall into two groups of six and two respectively, and this is presumably what was being reflected in the NAS Data Recovery software, but it seems to have caused some confusion. At the end of the first scan in which I included all nine listed drives it claimed to have found a RAID 5 array but failed to mount it. I tried again, this time excluding FD1, but with so many drives, there are just too many combinations to try: the factorial of nine is apparently 362,880!
I wrote to runtime.org and got a quick reply. They recommended that I try running Raid Reconstructor instead of NAS Data Recovery. So I loaded RR, and it only found seven drives, like R-Studio and UFS Explorer Pro Recovery above. As per their advice, I ran it anyway, setting it to do a 100% scan of each drive. Their proposition is that you upload the file(s) that the raid probe creates, and if they can identify the settings needed to reconstruct the array they charge you $299. If they can't, you pay $0.
The raid probe was a sloooow process. A full scan of all the drives took about a week and it needs to be running 24/7. There is no pausing or rebooting or shutting down while this is happening. If you have to interrupt the process, be ready to start again from scratch. But I wasn't in a hurry, so that was fine. But in the end, based on the files RR generated, they couldn't figure it out, although they were pleasant enough to interact with. They did say they might have had better luck if I'd used their own Raid Reconstructor software to make images of the original drives rather than sending them the files generated from the clones.
I'm not sure about that, because Disk Internals Raid Recovery 6.7.4 (https://www.diskinternals.com/raid-recovery/) detected all the drives, and after a scan that only took an hour or two, it found everything. It was also, sadly, the most expensive option: they charge based on the number of drives in the array, and a license that covers eight drives is $899. But absolutely all the data was still there; and it was the only thing that worked. Full disclosure: I have absolutely zero connection to the company, just in case anyone suspects me of advertising. I'd much rather runtime had worked for me! But I could at least console myself that I'd been patient and tried the other options first.
So I paid up, the full version of Disk Internals activated with no problems, and I was then able to start migrating the data from the virtual reconstructed array to the new enclosures. I bought a pair of QNAP TS-873s that will run in RAID 6 and mirror one another, and I have vowed I'll replace any drive that goes bad as soon as I get any warning. I'll continue to use my old TS-809 for the most crucial personal stuff (photos, work) for a third layer of protection.
The first 873 is now up and running and to this point, I've recovered maybe 1/3 of the total amount of data on the old server using Disk Internals. There have been no major issues in about four days of operation so I'm confident now in saying this is working. I can ftp in and see the recovered files, and when I test them they all open/play properly. The software does appear to hang from time to time but mostly it's just thinking, and the copying eventually restarts. I've had to cancel and restart file copies altogether a couple of times but then they have completed with no problems. Years of family photos and other personal data have been salvaged. The copying process is chugging along happily as I write, although it may take another couple of days to complete it all.
So this story has a happy ending. I'm grateful to all the people on here who responded to my original post, and (somewhat) proud of myself for having just enough computing nous to do the recovery. But it cost me a lot of time and money to sort it out. It certainly cost me way more of both than it would have cost me to replace my old second server when it needed doing. The old adage that if you've only got one digital copy of something it may as well not exist very much applies, because it is probably only a matter of when, not if, the storage will fail. My QNAP TS-853 worked absolutely fine, til one day when it didn't, and then all my troubles began. I hope I have learned my very expensive lesson.
submitted by luke_osullivan to datarecovery