Updated Jul 8, 2017, 8:25 am EST | 3 min read
Recording your Android device’s screen used to be a real chore—it required root access, and even then it was a janky workaround at best. But back with KitKat (Android 4.4), Google incorporated a way to do this natively, making it much easier.
There are basically two ways of capturing your Android device’s screen: the “official” Google way (using adb), or using a third-party app to do the hard work for you, without plugging into a computer. We’ll cover both ways here, and you can choose which one works best for you from there.
The Easy, Unofficial Method: Capture Your Device’s Screen with AZ Screen Recorder
While this method is unofficial, it’s definitely the easier method, so it’s what we recommend for most people. There are dozens of screen recording apps in the Play Store at this point, but we’re going to use AZ Screen Recorder for this. It’s easy to use and full of useful features, which is really all any could want from a screen recorder. Right?
There is a free version of AZ available, if you want advanced functionality (and no ads), there’s also a $2.99 premium version.
Go ahead and install it from the Play Store, then fire it up. it’ll take a second to get everything ready, then a small popup window will show up on with a handful of buttons: Settings, Screenshot, Record, Images, and Market. The only ones you really need to be concerned with are Settings and Record. There’s also a notification bar entry you can use to access AZ’s features.
Starting with the Settings menu, there are a couple of things you may want to tweak here, like video resolution, frame rate, and the like. There are also options to show touches, use the cameras to include a PIP environment, record audio, and more. There are a lot of features here, so if you find yourself using AZ a lot, it’s worth digging into a little it.
Once you’ve tweaked all the things you want to tweak, pull the shade down and tap “Record” to start capturing the screen.
A window will pop up letting you know that everything on the screen will be captured. Accept this to initiate the recording. A timer will start, giving you three seconds to get ready.
When you’re finished with the recording, just pull the shade back down and tap the “Stop” button. The video will save and a small window will appear that lets you tweak the video if you’d like. Otherwise it will just save to your device.
And that’s pretty much all there is to it. You can copy the video to your computer or share it wherever you want.
The Official, Complicated Method: Capture Your Device’s Screen with ADB
If you want to go Google’s official route, you’ll need to have adb (from the Android SDK) set up on your computer. The good news is we already have a guide to help with that. And if you’re really serious about using adb, you can add it to your Windows System PATH to make it even easier.
Once you have that all set up, capturing your screen is easy.
First, fire up the command line for whatever operating system you’re using. If you’re using Windows and didn’t bother with adding adb to your system PATH, then you’ll need to navigate to the SDK installation folder, find adb in platform-tools, and Shift+Right Click, then choose “Open PowerShell Window Here” (it might also read “Open Command Prompt Here” depending on your version of Windows) to get adb to work correctly.
Now that you have that up and running, go ahead and connect your Android phone to your computer. If you haven’t already, make sure to enable Developer Options and USB Debugging on your phone.
With USB Debugging enabled, your phone should throw a prompt up asking if you want to allow USB Debugging from the connected computer. Tick the box and tap “OK.”
Back in the terminal, let’s first make sure everything is working okay—type the following into the window:
If everything looks good, you should see something like this:
If it reads “unauthorized” instead of “device,” then check your phone—USB Debugging access needs to be granted.
If everything looks good, you’ll use a simple tool to capture the screen:
You can change the location and file name in the latter half of this command if you want. It’s also worth noting that this saves the file to your phone—not the computer.
This will record for roughly three minutes. If you’d like to end it before that, simply press Ctrl+C on your keyboard in the active terminal window. It’s also worth mentioning that this will not record any audio—only what’s happening on the screen.
Boom, your recording is finished. Now, you can just transfer the file from your phone to your computer using the file manager.
Being an open source platform, Android OS has been used for the development of millions of different apps. The diversity of these developed apps and their functionality is admirable. You can record Android device’s screen on an Apple TV or enable task automation through different apps. The possibilities are endless and the Android OS is constantly going through changes and developing. Android has strengthened its position time and time again, as the leading mobile operating system in the world. It is the most widely used operating system, supported by smart mobile phones manufactured by different leading companies such as Samsung, Sony, HTC, Motorolla, L.G. and many other international brands. Recently, with the launch of its latest version named KitKat, the Android OS took another leap forward. One of the most prominent features on the latest update of the operating system is that it now supports Screen Recording. Yes, you can now record Android device’s screen without any hassle. It’s a feature that puts another tick in the Android’s win column, as the only OS worthy of being called its rival i.e. Apple’s iOS still doesn’t support Screen Recording directly through the iOS devices. So now there’s no need to connect your cellphone to your desktop computer or your laptop if you want to record a walkthrough or tutorial video on your smartphone.
Here’s a list of some of the best apps available that you can pick from to record Android device’s screen. Keep in mind that using these apps is possible only on a rooted device. Rooting lets users gain control over Android’s various subsystems. If you’re not aware of what Rooting process is and how and why it’s done, maybe researching it before you read this any further is the best idea.
Record Android Device’s Screen Through Apps:
Following apps can help you record Android Device’s Screen:
Rec. has a very elegant interface and is one of the most popular apps used to record Android device’s screen. Downloading and installing the app is routine stuff, nothing complicated there. After you run the app, all you have to do is adjust the duration and bit rate of the video. Tap on t he Record tab to begin recording your Android device’s screen. Rec. does a countdown to 10 seconds before it begins recording once you tap “Record”. You can enable or disable audio recording as per your preference. Tap on “Stop” in app’s interface to stop recording. You can also stop recording by using notification bar or by turning the device screen off. Free version of the app lets you record 5 minutes only. You can always buy the full version of the app to record Android device’s screen for longer period of time, if you feel like it’s the right one for you.
Screen Recorder For KitKat:
Screen Recorder for KitKat is an easy-to-use and a simple recording app that can help you record Android device’s screen. It is available for free and can be downloaded through Google Play Store. It has features such as:
- Setting your preferred screen resolution.
- Adjusting the bitrate.
- Setting the countdown.
- Rotating your video.
The free version of the app allows you to record Android device’s screen to 3 minutes. Starting to record the video is very simple just like the previous app. Your notification bar will show the recording status while you record the video. Notification at the end of recording is also available. Recordings are stored on the SD storage inside a directory named “ScreenRecorder’.
SCR Screen Recorder Free:
SCR Screen Recorder app is another free app which lets users record Android device’s screen for 3 minutes maximum. It also adds a watermark on the video, but its outstanding feature is that it doesn’t have an interface. Instead it just has a small overlay widget that contains three buttons. One is for recording, another to access settings and an exit button. Once recording begins, an overlay indicates that app is recording the screen. Recording can be stopped by turning off the device’s screen or by opening the app again. Settings button of the app has many features such as:
- Video Encoder.
- Video Resolution.
- Image Transformation by the use of GPU or CPU.
- Bitrate Settings.
- Frame Rate.
Screen Record (for KitKat+):
Screen Record is the simplest of all screen recording apps. In order to record android device’s screen through screen record, all you have to specify is the video duration and the name of that particular recording. It has no other features to offer which makes it a good choice for amateurs. Free version of the app lets you record Android device’s screen for 2 minutes maximum. Screen Record keeps recording until the pre-specified duration is over.
Record Android Device’s Screen
If your device is not rooted and you want to record android device’s screen, Recordable is an app supported by versions of Android higher than 2.3 Gingerbread. The only drawback is that it does not record system audio, but only mic recordings. Video quality, however, is satisfactory.
The Android 4.4 KitKat operating system comes with support for screen recording, as this is now built-in. Read this tutorial and you will successfully learn how to record video of your screen using Windows’ Command Prompt.
There is no official application capable of doing the screen recording part, which is why we will need to use some other type of method. Read the entire post and you should be able to learn easily how to do it.
There might not be an official app that supports screen recording, but there is one that needs root access: Rec. (Screen Recorder) from Google Play Store. Note that this app will require root and you cannot use it otherwise. If you don’t want to root the phone, then you can follow the long guide below. Read the guidelines and then use the tutorial to successfully record the screen of your Android 4.4 KitKat tablet or phone.
In order to make sure that you will successfully learn how to record screen video from your Android 4.4 KitKat device you should first take a look at the preparation guide below:
- you will need to install the Android SDK package.
– install the Android SDK in your computer’s system partition.
- download ADB Drivers for your PC.
- this is a guide for advanced users, do not blame us in case something goes wrong and you brick the phone or lose any data.
- make sure that your device has enough power left before it switches off completely.
- enable USB Debugging on your smartphone from Developer Options.
– if Developer Options is not enabled, then go to About device and press 7 times on the Build Number section.
– you will be told that you are a developer now and you should enable USB Debugging.
- use the USB cable and connect your phone to smartphone: open the Notification panel and then tap on USB Storage. Set the USB Storage option to Camera instead of MTP. Android will then request your approval to authorize the PC, tick Always allow from this computer and confirm the process.
Now that you’ve made sure that the Android 4.4.2 device is ready you can continue to the next part of this post.
How to Record your screen on Android 4.4.2 KitKat:
- Launch the Command Prompt tool on your computer.
– do it by opening the Start Menu and typing ‘cmd’ in the search box.
- Guide the Command Prompt to “tools-platform” folder, it can be found in the “C:/Android SDK/adt-bundle-windows-x86_64-20131030/sdk/platform-tools/”.
- Use the USB cable to connect your Android 4.4.2 phone to computer.
- Type in ‘adb devices’ for the device to confirm that it has been connected to your PC.
- Next. you need to type in the following command line for the record to start: db shell screenrecord /sdcard/INSERT-FILE-NAME.mp4
- Press Enter key and the screen recording will start. Stop the recording by pressing CTRL + C.
- After the recording process is complete you will need to learn how to download the file to your PC. Use the following command line: adb pull /sdcard/RECORDED-FILE-NAME.mp4
– the file will be saved to your C drive.
- Wait for the file to be saved and then you can close command prompt when done.
If you need any extra help use the comments field below.
by Rawand Haidar · June 9, 2015
There are a lot of screen recording apps from free to paid apps. Probably one of the best screen recording apps was the SCR screen recording app which was recently removed from Play Store due to violations. The developer made the app available outside Play Store and the paid version was only available for those who already purchased the app. But the developer was kind enough to finally make the Pro version available FREE for all users.
1. As mentioned above, the app was made free by the developer himself.
2. There are two APKs for the app, the one for Kit Kat Roms that require root access but the other one is for Lollipop ROMs and does NOT require root access.
1. Download SCR Screen Recorder app
– For Kitkat roms ( Link ) (Root required).
– For Lollipop roms ( Link ) (NO Root required).
2. To record simply tap on the app icon and then tap on “START NOW”.
3. The app icon will appear in the notification panel. To stop recording, simply tap on it.
The recordings will be saved inside “Screen Recorder” folder inside the phone’s internal storage.
1. You can change the recording resolution, the highest is 1440P and the lowest is 240P.
2. You can also change the bitrate.
3. You can record in either landscape, portrait orientation, or Auto mode.
4. The app also gives you the ability to increase the video speed from 2X to 10X.
5. You can also record yourself using the front camera.
6. Other features includes showing touches, hiding notification icon, changing output directory and the ability to enable/disable recording while turning the screen on/off.
– We think that SCR Screen recorder is the best screen recorder app for Android and the dev has spent countless hours developing this awesome app. It would be nice to appreciate his hard work if you can donate to him through the app using the “Donate” button.
Downloading third-party screen recording apps can be dangerous. The primary function of these apps is being able to record everything on one’s display, so it’s easy to see how a malicious developer could exploit this for their own gain. That’s why the addition of Android 10’s built-in screen recording is so impactful.
With Android 10 (aka One UI 2 on Samsung devices), there’s now a built-in screen recorder. It’s hidden away for a lot of phones, but if you’re on Samsung or LG, it’s dead simple to access. Others might have to send an ADB command to access the one built into stock Android, but there’s finally a way to record a video screenshot without downloading a third-party app.
Method 1: Use the Quick Settings Tile (Samsung & LG)
Both Samsung and LG smartphones running Android 10 include a screen recorder feature in their OEM skin. Unlike Method 2, which works for other phones, you don’t need a computer to unlock it.
So swipe down twice from the top of your screen to fully expand the Quick Settings menu. Here, look for the “Screen recorder” tile — if you can’t find it, you may have to swipe left to the second or third page of tiles.
For LG devices, a recording countdown starts as soon as you tap the tile.
For Samsung smartphones, you’ll be asked if you want to record audio. You can choose to record media sounds (your phone’s internal audio), media and the microphone, or no audio. Once you do, a countdown will appear, and when it reaches zero, it will begin recording.
Samsung also has some tools to enhance your recording, which you can learn about using the link below.
Method 2: Use the ADB Command (All Others)
Method 2 will only work if your phone uses the same power menu found in stock Android (below). Specifically, you need to see the “Screenshot” option when you long-press the power button, which many OEM skins remove from the power menu.
In the Android 10 beta, screen recording was a hidden flag in Developer Options, but Google removed the flag in the final Android 10 release. So we thought Android 10 users were stuck waiting for Android 11, where Google added back the feature. But with the help of ADB, we can bring it back.
- Windows, macOS, or Linux computer
- USB data cable
Step 1: Download Platform-Tools
To use ADB, you’ll need to download Google’s Platform-Tools files. Use the link below to download the ZIP file corresponding to the operating system running on your computer.
- Download Google’s Platform-Tools: Windows | Mac | Linux
Step 2: Extract the ZIP
Once downloaded, extract the ZIP file to your desktop to make it easier to locate the folder later.
Step 3: Open a Prompt in the Platform-Tools Folder
If you are using a Windows computer, open Command Prompt. If you are running macOS or Linux, open Terminal. Once your command line tool is open, type in the following:
Press the spacebar to add a space, then drag the platform-tools folder from your desktop to the Command Prompt or Terminal window to auto-populate its location. Finally, hit enter to redirect the command line tool so that it’s operating in the same folder as the files it needs to run the ADB commands below.
Step 4: Allow USB Debugging
Connect your phone to your computer, then you will need to unhide the Developer Options menu by quickly tapping “Build number” in Settings –> About Phone seven times in a row. You’ll be prompted to enter your lock screen passcode, then it will say, “You are now a developer!” Now, return to the “System” page in Settings, choose “Advanced,” then select “Developer options.”
Inside “Developer options,” tap “USB Debugging.” A prompt will appear (see screenshot below) asking you to allow USB debugging. Select “Always allow from this computer” so you don’t see this prompt again and choose “Allow.”
If you don’t see this prompt, input the following command in your command line utility:
Note: If you’re on macOS or Linux and receive an error, add “./” before any ADB commands shown in this guide (e.g., “./adb devices”).
Step 5: Enable the Screen Recorder
Now you’re ready to send the command that will enable the screen recorder. Input the following into your command line tool, remembering to add “./” if you’re on Mac or Linux.
Step 6: Record Your Screen
Now, long-press the power button to access the power menu, then long-press the “Screenshot” button until you see a menu with a “Start Recording” button. Tap it, and a new popup will appear warning that this program will capture everything on your display. Choose “Start now.”
A notification will appear titled “Screen Recording” with stop, pause, and cancel options available. Each does as their name implies, allowing you to stop the recording, pause it, or end it without saving it. The notification can be accessed at any time by pulling the tray down from the top.
Recordings will be saved to your default gallery in a folder called “Captures.” In the notification that states it was saved, you also have the option to “Share” or “Delete” the video. If you try to take a screenshot during a recording, it seems to break the screen recording, so keep that in mind. Quality varies from device to device.
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For some unknown reason, Google decided once again to skip a built-in screen recorder for Android 10. In fact, it was a feature in the beta version, but it disappeared for the final release – mostly. While it’s not obvious, you can enable the hidden screen record in Android 10 and avoid having to download a third-party app.
Why Enable the Hidden Screen Recorder in Android 10
With so many apps available, why go through all the trouble? The answer is simple – privacy. Most apps collect your data as you record. While there’s no guarantee that Google won’t store some information, at least you don’t have to share your data with another company, too.
Plus, why not just use what’s already built into your phone? If you have a Samsung or LG device, the feature may already exist without having to do anything. If you have Android 10, swipe down to expand the Quick Settings menu. Look for the Screen Recorder tile, which may be on any of the Quick Settings pages, so swipe to see additional pages. You can always move it to the first page if you use it often.
Tap the tile to enable screen recording. For other phones, it takes a little more work, but it’s fairly simple, and you don’t have to download yet another app.
Enable USB Debugging
The first step to enabling the hidden screen recorder in Android 10 is to enable USB debugging. This is necessary because you’ll later connect your Android device to your computer.
Start by opening Settings and tapping “About Phone.” Quickly tap the “Build Number” seven times. If you have a lock screen passcode, enter it when prompted. Otherwise, you’ll see a message saying you’re now a developer. All this does is open up the developer tools on your device.
Next, go back into Settings and tap System. Select Advanced and “Developer Options.”
Ensure Develop options is turned on. Then, turn on “USB debugging.”
Confirm you wish to enable USB debugging.
Install the Android SDK Platform
Android has a large set of developer tools, but for enabling the hidden screen recorder in Android 10, you only need the ADB portion. For smaller projects like this, all you need is the much smaller Android SDK Platform. You can download the latest version for your operating system directly from Google’s Android Developers Tools. Unzip or extract the files once downloaded.
Open the “platform_tools” folder. The steps may vary slightly from here, as I’m using Windows to execute the commands. Type cmd in the file path box and hit Enter.
This opens a command prompt within the platform_tools directory, saving you a few steps.
Attach your phone to your computer with a USB cable. Then, type adb devices and hit Enter. This lists your attached devices and verifies your connection.
Then, type or copy and paste the following and hit Enter:
This should add the hidden screen recorder in Android 10 to your Power menu.
Trying Out the Screen Recorder
Press your device’s Power button and long-press Screenshot.
Choose your settings.
Finally, agree to the warning.
Press “Start now” to start recording. Swipe down to open your notification panel to pause or stop recording.
There have been some bugs in this feature since it’s not official. Usually, you can overcome them by simply restarting your device.
If you are looking to take screenshots instead, learn how you can take screenshots in Android without an app.
Crystal Crowder has spent over 15 years working in the tech industry, first as an IT technician and then as a writer. She works to help teach others how to get the most from their devices, systems, and apps. She stays on top of the latest trends and is always finding solutions to common tech problems.
As a Mac and Sasmsung Galaxy S6 user, I quickly realized that the two devices don’t play well with one another out of the box, and using ADB commands to record my Android’s screen isn’t as simple as it is would be with a Windows PC.
Though you might feel like attempting to use your Mac to record your Android is a pointless venture, developer Morten Just has created an extremely useful utility that discards confusing ADB commands or Terminal, allowing users to easily record their Android’s screen or take a screenshot in one easy click.
Step 1: Install AndroidTool
To get this utility on your Mac computer, download the AndroidTool.zip file, unzip it, and drag the app to your Applications folder for safe keeping. To keep up with updates or news, make sure to check out the developer’s GitHub page.
Step 2: Prep Your Android
In order for the two devices to successfully communicate, enable Developer options, then enable USB debugging.
Step 3: Launch the Utility
Now it’s time to launch AndroidTool on your Mac. If you get a warning that says you can’t open it because it’s from an unidentified developer, you’ll need to adjust your Gatekeeper settings to proceed. Once the app is opened, simply plug in your Android phone or tablet.
Be aware that you may receive a popup alert on your Android device asking whether it should allow USB debugging. Press “OK” on this popup to proceed.
Step 4: Start Recording
It’s pretty self-explanatory in terms of using the utility; hit the camera icon to take a screenshot or click the camcorder for a screen recording. The addition sign (+) offers you a bug report. Videos can last as long as you need and will be stored in an “AndroidTool” folder on your Desktop. You can also easily find it using Spotlight Search.
Keep in mind that you won’t be able to record audio with this tool, and you won’t be able to take screenshots or record videos of protected videos such as the ones on Google Play Movies & TV.
For a real example of this thing in action, take a look at the embedded video above. For anything else, comment below and share your thoughts.
Make sure to follow Android Hacks over on Facebook and Twitter, or Gadget Hacks over on Facebook, Google+, and Twitter, for more Android tips.
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Android users can capture images and video of their device’s screen using the free AZ Screen Recorder app.
There are a few free tools that Android owners can use to record images or video from their device’s screen. Many of them require root access to use, and while they may be the preferable option in many cases, some users aren’t keen on utilizing custom roms or of hacking what may be their primary phone or tablet. Fortunately, there are a few free tools on the Google Play market that can perform the same task without root access, with the most popular option being the AZ Screen Recorder app. Follow this simple tutorial to learn how to download and use the AZ Screen Recorder app in order to capture footage from an Android device without having root access.
How To Use AZ Screen Recorder To Capture Photos And Videos Of An Android Screen
Using AZ Screen Recorder is simple, and within a few minutes’ time, Android users will have all the options they need in order to record video footage of different apps as well as capture screenshots from within apps that don’t usually allow screenshots. The process is fairly straightforward:
• First, head on over to the Google Play Store and search for AZ Screen Recorder.
• Tap on Download, review the app’s permissions, then choose the install option. The app is small, so installation shouldn’t take long.
• Once installed, run the AZ Screen Recorder application. Doing so will pop up the AZ Screen Recorder tool, usually on the bottom or left-hand side of the screen. It’ll be a red circle with a camcorder icon.
• Tap on the icon to open up the radial menu. From here, pressing the red Record button will open up a prompt stating that the app is ready to start screen capture. Press Start Now to begin a countdown. After that, screen recording will begin.
• Once the video is complete, drag down from the top notification bar and press the square Stop button to stop recording. A preview of the video will pop up, and users can review the video if they so choose.
• Drag down from the notification bar and tap on the X button to close AZ Screen Recorder.
That’s all it takes to take video footage of an Android screen using AZ Screen Recorder. All recordings will show up within the device’s Photos or other media viewer app under the new AZ Screen Recorder folder.
How To Change AZ Screen Recorder Options
There are several options that AZ Screen Recorder users can change in order to customize how the app works. Doing so is simple:
• Open up AZ Screen Recorder, tap on the icon that pops up, then tap the Settings icon on the radial menu. It’s the one that looks like a sprocket.
• The settings menu will open up, allowing users to change their encoder settings to get rid of problems like recorded green screens as well as view previously-recorded videos.
• In order to capture audio alongside video, users will want to enable the Record Audio option under the Audio Configuration setting. Be aware that this only captures audio from the device’s microphone and not interally-produced audio; this means that captured videos will have any audio captured by the microphone, including ambient noise and nearby conversations.
• The Overlay Information section allows users to place a visual indicator for all on-screen touches, as well as change options for texts and logos as well as adjust camera settings.
• The Timer section allows users to change recording duration, if they so choose, as well as enable, disable, or change the length of time for the countdown before video capturing starts.
• The Others section allows users to remove adds by offering up a paid purchase price as well as change options to control type, the number of buttons on the radial menu, adjust notifications, and change the app’s default output directory.
Looking for other great Android apps? Why not load up a great game? We’ve got a fine assortment of some of our favorite Android-based titles featured on our list of the Best Android Games.
By Louis Habersham , 10/02/2017, updated on 04/01/2021
Want to mirror your Android screen on your computer with bigger screen? Want to make tutorial for some specify settings on Android? Maybe casting and recording your Android device would be a good choice. You may get different ways to achieve the goal, but why not still have a look on the method this article recommends? I am pretty sure it can fit you well for its simple steps and time-saving features. Please continue to read.
To begin with, please download and install the Android Data Recovery on your computer by clicking the download button below. And you need to figure out what is your computer system: Windows or Mac. Then please choose the one that fit your PC.
Cast and Record Your Android Screen on PC with Android Data Recovery
Step 1. Launch the Android Data Recovery
Once you download and install the program, please launch it on your computer. And you can see there are different options of the features. Please choose the “Screen Recorder” pane.
Step 2. Plug the Android Device into PC
Now, please plug your Android device into computer via the USB cable that comes together. After that, you need to enable the USB debugging so that the device could be detected by the program.
Step 3. Display Your Android Screen on Computer
After your device is successfully detected by the program, it would automatically display the screen of your phone on computer. You can see what exactly your device shows on the computer.
Step 4. Record and Cast Your Phone Screen
To start recording Android phone screen, you need to click on the Android Recorder button on the right navigation bar. And then continue to click on “START NOW” button on the pop-up window. If you want to stop recording, please click on the red button on the left pane.
The recorded video would be saved on your computer and you can navigate to it by clicking the path on the pop-up window.
Tips: The recorded video would be saved as MP4 format by default.
If you want to change to the other formats so that it is available on different kinds of Android. You can try Android Manager, which allows you to change any format of media files for Android smartphone/tablet.
The job is done! Only four simple steps and you are able to get the recorded video on your computer. Actually, beside recording screen, you can do more with Android Data Recovery, for example, taking screenshot. Please download the program and have a try!