Auslogics Registry Defrag

Auslogics Registry Defrag is an extremely useful program to keep your registry as compact as possible. As a result of keeping the registry defragmented and as small as possible, your computer performance will be much improved.

System Optimization
Microsoft Windows and various program access the registry a few hundred times a second. By keeping your registry optimized you improve your computer performance.

Complete Registry Defragmentation
Data is frequently removed from the registry, but the allocated space remains. The program will scan through the registry to remove this space, reducing the size of the registry.

Ease of Use
Registry Defrag is incredibly easy to use even for a novice user. The program provides stunning visual representation of the fragmented areas in your registry.

Detailed Reports
Upon defragmenting the registry on your computer, the program prepares an HTML report with comprehensive details about registry defragmentation process.

Download: Auslogics Registry Defrag
Screenshot: 1 | 2 | 3
Link: Home Page

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Kaboose, I would recommend you use either NTRegOpt or JV16 PowerTools to defragment your registry as I do not trust Auslogics.
Auslogics fails to release detailed changelogs after new versions are released and it's disk defragmenter is no different than the Windows Defragmenter.

Jeremy of Many:read again what i said,i said it claims to defrag the registry but i have no idea if it actualy does or not.if it does not then they should not say that it does.

You are all very misguided and misinformed, yet sadly you truly sit there believing you know what you are talking about.
The saddest thing of all is that many people still think today's modern well-coded registry cleaners like JV16 PowerTools 2007 are harmful to the registry as Fix-It Utilities v4.0 was 5 years ago.

Registry Defragmentation does exactly what Disk Defragmenters do for a harddrive.
Soldier1st, PerfectDisk does not defragment the registry.

When you delete a registry value or key, it leaves behind an empty space. If you use a registry cleaner and it removes several hundred keys and values then you are looking at hundreds of gaps in the hives that empty space totals anywhere from 10KB to 300KB or higher for those computers that have been neglected for many years.

Go and download RegMon and keep it Always On Top and perform your daily tasks and you will begin to grasp how many read/access/writes (I/O) operations are performed on your registry in 1 second.

Now think of a registry that is, for example, 30% fragmented. Use JV16 PowerTools 2007's Registry Compactor (which I know for a fact and am as certain about as my first name is Jeremy) which is better than the freeware NTRegOpt in its ability to remove the empty gaps and make a new contiguous (no gaps) registry hive. Reboot and you will notice the difference.
The good thing is if something does go wrong (which has not happened to me in years of testing and comparing dozens and dozens of programs, playing games, etc) it creates a backup of the original hive which you can then boot to a Linux Live CD for example and restore the original one.

In my real-world experience in the past few years, registry defragmentation has resulted in faster boots and an overall 10% increase of performance (app loading, GUI navigation). Keep in mind I keep a tight ship of my PC so the significant performance gain will take place on neglected machines. For example, my wife's friend is a programmer but doesn't know much about using a PC beyond that and she has never defragmented her HDD or anything. Imagine how much difference she would notice after giving the PC to me for an hour!

I hope this sheds some light for you.

After running any registry defrag utility, probably should run PageDefrag on the next boot. After I ran NTRegOpt and PageDefrag, my next boot time was noticably faster, maybe 3-4 seconds or so.

Jeez, do you also have a relational database defragger for sale while you're at it? This so-called empty space you speak of is irrelevant.

End of story.

(_dandy_ said @ #3.2)
Jeez, do you also have a relational database defragger for sale while you're at it? This so-called empty space you speak of is irrelevant.

End of story.

No, it isn't. You telling me that is like saying I do not physically possess the ability to go to my apartment door and turn the knob to enter the hallway.

Totally agree. Unless your registry is fragmented in 50 zillion places and you run poorly-implemented apps that read/write keys to the registry all the time, it is highly doubtful that you will notice any difference.