Acronis True Image is one of the best PC backup full disk image software to be used for your Windows 8 device and not only. Now, it has finally been updated to get full support for Windows 8.1
Acronis is one of the most reliable software solutions used by thousands worldwide when it comes to providing PC backup support and many other features. Now, according to Acronis’ Consumer Business Unit Senior Vice President and General Manager, Nat Maple, who told the Talkin’ Cloud publication via email, this update guarantees protection for Acronis True Image users as they are using the latest version of Windows, 8.1, which is also the most secure. Here’s what he said:
“We’re constantly working to improve the Acronis True Image product suite for our users to make sure we provide the most complete, comprehensive data backup and recovery solution possible”
From what we know at the moment, only Acronis True Image 2014 has received Windows 8.1 full support and not Acronis’ entire portfolio of products. You should know that by using Acronis True Image, you also get 5GB of free, ultra-secure cloud, a time explorer feature and automatic file synchronization.
- Download now Acronis free version from the official website
For one Windows 8 or Windows 8.1 computer, the license costs $50 and for three computers it will cost $80. There is also a trial version available that you can use for 30 days. You can find all of them on Acronis official website.
Acronis Disk Director has received important compatibility updates for Windows 10. As an important piece of Acronis suite, Acronis Disk Director really needed this update and the users warmly received the news. You can use it now whithout any fear that it could crash or not be getting the job done.
In case you are searching for a full guide on how to backup your data in Windows 10, 8.1 or 8 with Acronis, you can find an excellent step-by-step guide right here. If for some reasons, Acronis does not fit your needs, we have a list of other backup software which will replace Acronis and help you store your important data while restoring or making any kind of experiments with your OS or PC.
Editor’s Note: This post was originally published in November 2013 and has been since revamped and updated for freshness, accuracy, and comprehensiveness.