The last version (not anymore developed) has been put online again:
The old site:
What Is Diskman?
Diskman is a suite of advanced programs designed to perform a variety of low level hard disk related tasks.
Diskman is free for noncommercial use. Diskman products may be licensed for commercial use and may be fully customised to suit particular application requirements. The core Diskman library supports a variety of file system and disk manipulation commands which can be used to extract and modify information not normally available from the OS. Diskman is currently supported by MS-DOS (and its clones) and Microsoft Windows NT/2000/XP. A Linux version of Diskman may be developed in the future.
Diskman 4 is the latest MS-DOS compatible release:
Diskman 4 is the most powerful, stable and refined release yet available:
- Full script language and support for batch file operation to simplify system roll out tasks
- Clearer command structure Many new commands
- Backup and restore VFAT (Windows 9x/NT/2000) Long File Names (LFN)
- Archive compatible with DOSLFNBK, the leading LFN backup utility
- Delete, create and manipulate disk partitions
- Quickly format FAT volumes as FAT12, FAT16 or FAT32
- Support for hard disks/partitions up to 2TB
- Support for disk image files up to 2GB (4GB coming soon)
- Support for spanned image files up to 2TB
- Securely erase either volumes or entire drives
- Mount and manipulate disk images (such as those created for Rawrite)
- Export volumes or entire physical drives for later restore.
- Quickly copy every file into image files for easy backup and later restore.
- Browse FAT volumes quickly and easily
- Directly edit disks at the sector level
- Support for all BIOS supported disks, DOS supported drives and Image files
- Help repair disks after a virus attack or rescue critical data
- Backup and restore CMOS memory images, including latest 256 byte chipsets.
- Embryonic support for NTFS
- Free for noncommercial use.
Diskman4, the 4.23A version now available for download, includes the DM4HOST.dll, so at least limited support under NT is available, though not NTFS.
The file is hosted on the site:
that apparently creates a completely different kind of software, probably the one for which the Author, James Clark, works.
Too bad that the "real thing":