How often are you faced with a case with multiple individual devices with different interfaces (HDDs, SSDs, NVMe, USB, etc.) or a whole RAID array? If all you have on your hands is one imager with no parallel imaging capacity, it can result in a prohibitive processing timeline. To help you tackle such cases, we equipped TaskForce with huge performance capacity, backed by server-class hardware: TaskForce handles 12+ parallel imaging sessions on its 18 ports. In this blog, we show how the variety of supported devices can be imaged. Atola TaskForce’s configurability The product has been designed with the configurability, flexibility, and scalability in mind. It all makes TaskForce highly Read more…
TaskForce’s 2020.7.1 firmware makes its operation in a network effortless and further enhances autodetection of RAID:
– add a missing device to RAID 5
– up to 100,000,000 configurations checked
– output narrowed down to just 1 in 90+% of cases!
TaskForce is equipped with RAID configuration detection module and an ability to sustain multiple high-speed imaging sessions on its 18 ports. This makes it uniquely positioned to perform assembly of RAID with an unknown configuration and fast forensic imaging of such arrays. Assembling and imaging RAID 0 array To assemble RAID 0 follow these steps: Connect the drives that make up a RAID array to the TaskForce hardware unit. Make sure to switch the ports to the Source mode; Click the RAID button in the left-side taskbar 3. Select the drives in Select source device panel and click Continue Let’s look at the RAID page in TaskForce interface. At the Read more…
Atola supports RAID imaging and provides a breakthrough configuration autodetection module for RAID 0, 1 and 5 with NTFS and ext4/3/2 file systems. More RAID types and file systems will be supported in the upcoming releases with RAID 10 coming by the end of 2020. Here is how to make a RAID image from RAID 5 with an unknown configuration. The RAID array can be imaged as a whole only its individual partitions.