What restoring from a backup does is pretty straight forward: it clears everything off the device, installs a clean version of the i OS system software, then recovers all personal stuff to exactly what it was like from the last backup.
This is one of many reasons why making regular backups is recommended, particularly if you’re participating in any major i OS upgrades, adjustments, or tweaks (jailbreak or otherwise), because it lets you return to the last guaranteed functioning state of the device, with all of your data, apps, and customizations intact.
No matter what you've lost from your i Phone, i Pad and i Pod Touch, this Ult Data (i Phone Data Recovery) will always scan them out and restore for you.
Many users don’t know this, but i OS apps can be restored and re-downloaded easily at any time, which means it’s no big deal if an app or two was accidentally deleted.
We’ll cover two easy ways to restore any deleted app on an i Pad or i Phone, either of these work and they’re quite easy, you can search by app name if you know the app, or look through your download list to find the missing app that way.
These files will be retrieved in .txt, .xls, .xml, etc.
In addition, contacts can be saved as v Card/VCF files as well.
Want to do a quick scan for your i Phone/i Pad/i Pod to get back deleted or lost data instantly?
Since the scanning time depends on the number of the file that you will choose to scan on your device, the new released Ult Data (i Phone Data Recovery) makes it more quick and efficient by allowing you selectively scan the target files to save your precious time and offer you a wonderful scanning experience.
Many apps also store data in i Cloud so restoring them through the App Store like this will also usually restore their accompanying data – unless it was specifically removed when the app was deleted.
That can also apply for games and Game Center scores, again, unless it was specifically removed as well when the app was deleted.
This is a great trick for everyone, but should be particularly helpful for parents and educators, when it’s pretty common for a kid to have deleted an app or two by accident.