Old Version of Eraser 5.7
Selected Version
Eraser 5.7
Supported Systems
Legacy OS support
Windows 98, ME (5.7), 2000, XP, Vista, 7
Release Date
04 September, 2003 (17 years ago )

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Eraser 5.7

Eraser 5.7 (2.68 MB)

okay 46 scans reported this version clean

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System Requirements of Eraser 5.7
  • Windows 98
  • Windows NT
  • Windows ME
  • Windows 2000
  • Windows XP
Additional Requirements
  • Microsoft .Net Framework
Program Information of Eraser 5.7
Version Name:
Eraser 5.7

File Size:
2.68 MB

Released Date:
04 September, 2003 (17 years ago)

MD5 Checksum:

SHA1 Checksum:

Version History of Eraser 5.7
  • Fixed icon issue.
  • Upgraded DBAN To 1.0.1
  • Improvments to alternative datastreams submitted by Sami
  • Minor Typo errors in help files files.
Eraser Screenshots
Eraser 5.7 show the first installation, an advanced security tool which allows you to completely remove sensitive data from your hard disk by overwriting… More
Eraser 5.7 shows main window with improvements to alternative datastreams submitted. More
This option shows Eraser 5.7 this two dialog box which the first is for more general settings and the second is reserved solely for Scheduler preferences. More
About Eraser

Eraser is a secure data removal tool for Windows. It completely removes sensitive data from your hard drive by overwriting it several times with carefully selected patterns.

Eraser Features

  • It works with any drive that works with Windows
  • Secure drive erasure methods are supported out of the box
  • Erases files, folders and their previously deleted counterparts
  • Works with an extremely customizable Scheduler
  • Recommended software to remove personal data by Consumer Reports Magazine

Updates : Eraser Updates

Did You Know?

Your first thought may be that when you 'delete' the file, the data is gone. Not quite, when you delete a file, the operating system does not really remove the file from the disk; it only removes the reference of the file from the file system table. The file remains on the disk until another file is created over it, and even after that, it might be possible to recover data by studying the magnetic fields on the disk platter surface.