Linux Backup, Done Right
With Time Drive it’s easy to keep all of your files files, photos, music and documents backed up. Just set it up, and then let Time Drive do the rest of the work.
Should you ever delete a file that you needed, you can either quickly browse or search your archive for it. And if you need to restore a bunch of files, you can add as many as you like to the queue and restore them with a single click.
While backup should be simple and easy, it should never compromise power or security. Because it uses the open source library, Duplicity, for its backend, Time Drive has both in abundance. It can creates incremental backup copies of files and directories by encrypting tar-format volumes. It can then send those archives to a local drive or over the internet via ftp, ssh/scp, WebDav, or secure WebDav. If that isn’t enough, Time Drive can also be used to backup to remote drives that have been mounted with virtual file systems like sshfs or smbfs.
For Ubuntu packages, visit:
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-- development https:/
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All bugs Latest bugs reported
Bug #1053817: "Advanced Restore" of files cause application crash
Reported on 2012-09-21
Bug #995174: Snapshot History for local backup not build
Reported on 2012-05-05
Bug #926108: Will not run under Ubuntu 11.10 (oneiric)
Reported on 2012-02-03
Bug #822170: Can't set schedule to anything other than manual
Reported on 2011-08-07
Bug #809538: typo in 0.4 prevents adding exclusion regex
Reported on 2011-07-12