Chicago Data Recovery


If you've lost data in a Smartphone, flash drive, laptop, or USB storage device the Chicago data recovery experts at eProvided can help you retrieve what you thought was lost for good. From Chicago flash drive recovery to Chicago Micro SD card recovery, we offer an affordable way for you get back important files, photos, videos, and any other vital data you can't live without.

Chicago Hard Drive Recovery


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Chicago Micro SD Card Recovery


If you've ever dropped and broken your cell phone or had a laptop suddenly stop working then you know the panic that accompanies the loss of important data. Anything from cherished wedding photos to important business files can be lost in the blink of an eye, but our Chicago Micro SD card recovery gurus can affordably recover your data quickly and effectively.
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eProvided is the Number-One Chicago data recovery company in the industry, and our full line of services includes:

Chicago Flash Drive Recovery


If you damaged a device or it simply stopped working, don't panic. The data recovery experts at eProvided have your back. We've helped countless Chicago residents breath a heavy sigh of relief by retrieving data they thought was gone for good, and we can do the same for you. Contact our Chicago data recovery experts today for your free evaluation.


Chicago Tidbits


The name Chicago translates from a Miami Indian word that represent the wild leeks that grew on the bank of the short Chicago River. During the past few centuries the Potawatomi, Fox, Sauk, and Miami Indian tribes all lived in this region. The Jolliet and Marquette expedition in 1673, crossed the Great Portage between the Illinois and Chicago Rivers, ten miles of frequently waterlogged, flat ground that separated the two great water transit systems of North America, which were the Mississippi Valley and the Great Lakes.

The first non-Indian to arrive within what is currently known as the boundaries of Chicago was a Santo Domingan of mixed European and African ancestry, named Jean Baptiste Point du Sable, who arrived in about 1780. The U.S. Army constructed Fort Dearborn on the southern bank of the Chicago River in 1830. In 1812, an Indian raid destroyed it, although in 1816, it was rebuilt. In 1830 lots were platted lots for what is currently known as Chicago and were sold to help finance the Michigan and Illinois Canal.

The last resistance by Native Indians in the region ended with the Black Hawk War in 1832. The year 1837 brought the incorporation of Chicago as a city. At that time, the population of the community was 4,000 people. Chicago received its first railroad and telegraph in 1848. Two innovations, which were the wheat grading standards by the Board of Trade, and grain elevators rapidly changed the way crops were sold. Chicago was the largest grain port in the world by 1854 and had a population of more than 30,000 people, many of whom were immigrants from European.

Chicago hosted the Republican National Convention in 1860. A Legislator from Illinois named Abraham Lincoln won the nomination there with strong backing from the editor pf the Chicago Tribune named Joseph Medill.

A fire left over 100,000 people homeless and destroyed one-third of Chicago in 1871. It's unknown how the fire started. However, the fire was fueled by wooden buildings, high winds, and drought. The railroads and factories were mostly spared, and the city rebuilt with amazing speed.

Chicago grew as a national retail center and produced numerous brand-name business tycoons, such as Potter Palmer, Marshall Field, Philip Armour, and George Pullman in the late 1800's. Chicago provided the world its first ten story skyscraper, which was the Home Insurance Building in 1885. Sometime later, architects Walter Gropius, Mies Van der Rohe, and Louis Sullivan all added to the growing skyline of the city. The World's Columbian Exposition was hosted by Chicago in 1893, which attracted more than 20 million visitors to its plaster Gilded Age buildings that were constructed on former bog land beside the southern lakefront in Chicago.

The Haymarket affair of 1886, in which police fired on protesting workers, in the confusion after a fatal anarchist bombing, fired on each other, ushered in a period of reform and protest numerous workers who kept Chicago's shipping, manufacturing, and meatpacking industries running. Declining wages at the Pullman Palace Car Company factory in 1894, fueled a devastating national railroad union boycott.

Upheaval all across the country as the result of WW I brought many African-American migrants from the south to Chicago. They found a vibrant cultural community that offered new opportunities. These opportunities soon gave birth to Chicago's versions of jazz and the blues. Tensions increased between the established German, Polish, and Irish ethnic groups Chicago and the newcomers. This resulted in a series of bombings of the homes of African-Americans, from 1917 through 1921. In addition, in 1919 there was a race riot that lasted eight days.

The population of Chicago had increased to three million people by the 1930's, Gangsters John Dillinger and Al were grabbing the headlines, while the real power was within political machine of Chicago which was a system of patronage that controlled city politics for more than a century.

Chicago hosted the Democratic National Convention in 1968, during a period of increasing antiwar sentiment. Numerous protestors of the war in Vietnam attacked the city and Mayor Richard J. Daley informed his police to avoid or prevent any disruption of the convention.

The heavy-handed response by the police was considered to be a police riot. Incitment to riot charges were brought against seven radicals. A Judge named Julius Hoffman presided over their trial and had a poorly disguised pro-prosecution attitude. Only to have his decisions overturned on appeal, he sentenced the defendants and their lawyers to long terms for contempt of court. He then handed down long sentences after convictions were overturned on some of the counts, based on FBI misconduct as well as judicial prejudice.

The population of Chicago increased for the first time since the 1950's, according to the census taken in 2000. Immigrants still arrive in Chicago by the droves, although they are currently from Latin American and Asia rather than Europe. Chicago is still a hub for trade. The old water transit and railroad center are supplemented by airports, and agricultural futures are traded electronically from the floor of its storied Mercantile Exchange.