Difference between revisions of "4 4 3:Restoring System State"

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<translate><!--T:50-->
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<div class="noprint"><languages />
 
{{Copyright SEP AG|en}}
 
{{Copyright SEP AG|en}}
  
{{Navigation_latest|release=4.4.3|link=[[SEP_sesam_Documentation#Previous_versions|documentation archive]]}}<br />
+
<!--T:2-->
 +
{{Navigation_latest|release=[[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_Release_Versions|4.4.3 ''Beefalo''/5.0.0 ''Jaglion'']]
 +
|link=[[SEP_sesam_Documentation#previous|documentation archive]]}}</translate><br />
 
==Overview==
 
==Overview==
<div class="boilerplate metadata" id="Additional resources" style="background-color:#ecedf1; color:#8695a7; border: 1px ridge #cdd3db; margin: 0.5em; padding: 0.5em; float: right; width: 35%; "><center><b>Additional resources</b></center>
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<div class="boilerplate metadata" id="Additional resources" style="background-color:#ecedf1; color:#8695a7; border: 1px ridge #cdd3db; margin: 0.5em; padding: 0.5em; float: right; width: 35%; "><center><b><translate><!--T:3-->
 +
Additional resources</translate></b></center>
 
{|style="margin: auto; margin-bottom:1em; width:100%; border:0px solid grey;"
 
{|style="margin: auto; margin-bottom:1em; width:100%; border:0px solid grey;"
| rowspan="2" style="padding:0px 10px 0px;" | [[File:SEP_next.png|45px|link=VMware Backup]]
+
| rowspan="2" style="padding:0px 10px 0px;" | <translate><!--T:4-->
| style="padding:0px 40px 0px 10px; color: grey; font-size: 90%; text-align:left;" | See also:[[Special:MyLanguage/4_4_3:Backing_up_ System State|Backing up System State]] –[[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_BSR_for_Windows|BSR Windows backup]] – [[Special:MyLanguage/Backup|Restore]] – [[Special:MyLanguage/Standard_Restore_Procedure|Standard Restore Procedure]]
+
[[File:SEP_next.png|45px|link=Special:MyLanguage/4_4_3:Backing_up_ System State|Backing up System State]]</translate>
 +
| style="padding:0px 40px 0px 10px; color: grey; font-size: 90%; text-align:left;" | <translate><!--T:5-->
 +
See also: [[Special:MyLanguage/4_4_3:Backing_up_ System State|Backing up System State]] – [[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_BSR_Pro_for_Windows|SEP sesam BSR Pro]] – [[Special:MyLanguage/Restore|Restore]] – [[Special:MyLanguage/Standard_Restore_Procedure|Standard Restore Procedure]]</translate>
 
|}
 
|}
  
 
{|style="margin: auto; margin-bottom:1em; width:100%; border:0px solid grey;"
 
{|style="margin: auto; margin-bottom:1em; width:100%; border:0px solid grey;"
| rowspan="2" style="padding:0px 10px 0px;" | [[File:SEP Tip.png|45px|link=English_FAQ]]
+
| rowspan="2" style="padding:0px 10px 0px;" | <translate><!--T:6-->
| style="padding:0px 40px 0px 10px; color: grey; font-size: 90%; text-align:left;" | Check [[Special:MyLanguage/FAQ#RESTORE|FAQ: RESTORE]] to find the answers to most common restore questions.
+
[[File:SEP Tip.png|45px|link=Special:MyLanguage/4_4_3_Beefalo:FAQ#restore|FAQ: Restore]]</translate>
 +
| style="padding:0px 40px 0px 10px; color: grey; font-size: 90%; text-align:left;" | <translate><!--T:7-->
 +
Check [[Special:MyLanguage/4_4_3_Beefalo:FAQ#restore|FAQ: Restore]] to find the answers to most common restore questions.</translate>
 
|}
 
|}
  
 
{|style="margin: auto; margin-bottom:1em; width:100%; border:0px solid grey;"
 
{|style="margin: auto; margin-bottom:1em; width:100%; border:0px solid grey;"
| rowspan="2" style="padding:0px 10px 0px;" | [[File:SEP Troubleshooting.png|45px|link=Troubleshooting_Guide]]
+
| rowspan="2" style="padding:0px 10px 0px;" | <translate><!--T:8-->
| style="padding:0px 40px 0px 10px; color: grey; font-size: 90%; text-align:left;" | Problems? See the [[Special:MyLanguage/Troubleshooting_Guide|Troubleshooting Guide]].
+
[[File:SEP Troubleshooting.png|45px|link=Special:MyLanguage/Troubleshooting_Guide|Troubleshooting Guide]]</translate>
 +
| style="padding:0px 40px 0px 10px; color: grey; font-size: 90%; text-align:left;" | <translate><!--T:9-->
 +
Problems? See the [[Special:MyLanguage/Troubleshooting_Guide|Troubleshooting Guide]].</translate>
 
|}</div>
 
|}</div>
SEP sesam supports system state data restore and uses [[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_Glossary#VSS|Microsoft Volume Shadow Copy Service (VSS)]] to restore system state components. These components include core files and registry settings and are related to various aspects of Windows operating system. By default, all system state components are restored as a group. You can also restore individual system services components, while other system state components can only be restored as a group.
+
<translate><!--T:10-->
 +
SEP sesam supports the system state data restore and uses the [[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_Glossary#VSS|Microsoft Volume Shadow Copy Service (VSS)]] to restore system state components. These components include core files and registry settings and are related to various aspects of Windows operating system. By default, all system state components are restored as a group. You can also restore individual system service components, while other system state components can only be restored as a group.
  
You can perform a system state restore to recover a fully functional system without having to reinstall the Windows operating system. For example, if your system data gets corrupted, you can perform a rollback to any recent healthy system state data. You can also use a system state restore as part of the disaster recovery procedure, however to prepare your system for disaster recovery, it is strongly recommended that you use [[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_BSR_for_Windows|SEP sesam BSR for Windows]] instead (used locally on the client to create a boot image used to recover the client system).
+
<!--T:11-->
{{note|System state restore and Bare System Recovery (BSR) are serving different purposes:
+
You can perform a system state restore to recover a fully functional system without having to reinstall the Windows operating system. For example, if your system data gets corrupted, you can roll back to the last healthy system state data. You can also use a system state restore as part of the disaster recovery procedure. However, to prepare your system for disaster recovery, it is strongly recommended to use [[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_BSR_Pro_for_Windows|SEP sesam BSR Pro]] instead (used locally on the client to create a boot image that is used to recover the client system).</translate>
*System state recovers OS core files and registry settings to a previous known state. Therefore you should only use it to perform a rollback on the same system. If you intend to restore to a different system, the alternate system must have the same make, model, and configuration (identical hardware). In such cases, it is recommended to use[[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_BSR_for_Windows|SEP sesam BSR for Windows]].   
+
{{<translate><!--T:12-->
* [[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_BSR_for_Windows|''SEP sesam BSR for Windows'']] is a disaster recovery solution and is used to perform a full system recovery to the same or alternate system using the same or dissimilar hardware.}}
+
note</translate>|<translate><!--T:13-->
 +
System state restore and Bare System Recovery (BSR) serve different purposes:</translate>
 +
*<translate><!--T:14-->
 +
System state recovers OS core files and registry settings to a previous known state. Therefore, you should only use it to perform a rollback on the same system. If you intend to restore to another system, the alternative system must have the same make, model, and configuration (identical hardware). In such cases, it is recommended to use [[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_BSR_Pro_for_Windows|SEP sesam BSR Pro]].</translate>    
 +
*<translate><!--T:15-->
 +
[[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_BSR_Pro_for_Windows|SEP sesam BSR Pro]] is a disaster recovery solution and is used to perform a full system recovery to the same or alternate system using the same or dissimilar hardware.</translate>}}
  
===System state components===
+
<translate><!--T:53-->
Note that system state elements are machine-specific and depend on each operating system installation version and configuration. SEP sesam allows for dynamic discovery of existing system state elements to be backed up and restored.
+
Note that SEP sesam provides the web [[Special:MyLanguage/Restore_Assistant|''Restore Assistant'']] interface which is more intuitive and offers additional advanced options compared to the ''GUI restore wizard''. On the other hand, it does not support the restore of special task types, such as ''PostgreSQL'', ''NDMP'', ''System Recovery'', etc. For these task types you can only use the ''GUI restore wizard'' to restore your data.
  
At a minimum, the following components are included:
+
==={{anchor|components}}System state components=== <!--T:16-->
;System state data:Registry, COM+ class registration database, boot and system files, DFS namespaces/replications
 
;A domain controller system state: Active Directory Domain Services, Windows Registry, COM+ database, SYSVOL directory
 
;System services components:Background Intelligent Transfer Service (BITS), Cluster Service information (cluster node only), Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP), Microsoft Internet Information Services (IIS) meta-directory, Removable Storage Management Database (RSM), Remote Storage Service, Terminal Server Licensing, Windows Internet Name Service (WINS), Windows Management Instrumentation (WMI)
 
  
=== Prerequisites ===
+
<!--T:17-->
Make sure that the following conditions are met when restoring system state data:
+
System state elements are machine-specific and depend on the respective operating system installation installation version and configuration. SEP sesam allows for dynamic discovery of existing system state elements, their backup and restore.
*You must be an administrator or a backup operator to restore system state information.
 
*Your Windows client must be available with SEP sesam Client (BSR SW – customized Windows PE, or BSR Windows Boot Image – generated via BSR Windows).
 
*If Active Directory is installed, you must be in AD restore mode.
 
  
{{note|'''CAUTION''': Take the following into account before starting system state restore:
+
<!--T:18-->
*Incorrectly restoring Windows system state can make your computer inoperative! Use caution and plan in advance before recovering system state data.
+
At a minimum, the following components are included:</translate>
*When restoring Active Directory Service, make sure that your system state backup is not older than the Active Directory backup lifetime (the supported backup lifetime for the domain controllers is equal to the maximum tombstone age (60 days by default)). Restoring an old version can cause a number of problems, such as mismatched accounts within AD.
+
;<translate><!--T:19-->
*Restoring system state also restores ASR files when running in WinPE (Windows Preinstallation Environment).}}
+
System state data:Registry, COM+ class registration database, boot and system files, DFS namespaces/replications</translate>
== Steps ==
 
  
<ol><li> From the SEP sesam GUI menu bar, select '''Activities -> Restore'''. The ''New restore task'' window opens.
+
;<translate><!--T:20-->
<li>Select the backup task with the required system state data for the client you want to restore. You can search save sets by ''task name'' or by ''filename or path''.
+
A domain controller system state: Active Directory Domain Services, Windows Registry, COM+ database, SYSVOL directory</translate>
<li>Under the '''Saved in period''' drop-down lists, specify the time frame for which you want to conduct the search. Click '''Next'''.</li>
+
 
<li>The search results are displayed. From the list of save sets matching your query, select the desired version by clicking on it, then select other relevant restore options (complete/as path restore). Click '''Next''' to display the ''Select Files'' dialog.</li>
+
;<translate><!--T:21-->
<li>Select the data you want to restore: if you select the root node, all components are selected. You can also restore individual system services components, while the startable system state nodes can only be restored as a unit because of their dependencies. Click '''Next'''.</li>
+
System services components:Background Intelligent Transfer Service (BITS), Cluster Service information (cluster node only), Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP), Microsoft Internet Information Services (IIS) meta-directory, Removable Storage Management Database (RSM), Remote Storage Service, Terminal Server Licensing, Windows Internet Name Service (WINS), Windows Management Instrumentation (WMI).
<li>Select your restore target: Under the '''Target Path''', choose between the '''Restore to original target path''' or '''New restore target''' options. Typically, a system state restore is used to restore all components to their original location. You can also restore the system state data to a different directory. This way your active system directory is not replaced. However, you are advised against using a system state restore for purposes other than system recovery. </li>
+
 
<li>Under the '''Execution options''' drop-down list, select one of the following options:
+
=== {{anchor|prerequisites}}Prerequisites === <!--T:22-->
** '''do not overwrite existing files''' (set by default): the system state will not be restored if it already exists on the target server
+
 
** '''overwrite existing files''': if system state data exists on the target server, it will be replaced by the restored version
+
<!--T:23-->
** '''create a new version''': if system state data exists on the target server, the restored data will be restored under a different name</li>
+
Make sure that the following conditions are met when restoring system state data:</translate>
<li>Then select whether you want to start auto recovery after restore or not by setting the option '''Auto recover after restore''' or '''No recover after restore'''.</li>
+
*<translate><!--T:24-->
[[image:System state restore.png|left|800px|link=]]
+
You must have restore permissions to restore system state information. For details, see [[Special:MyLanguage/5_0_0:User_Roles_and_Permissions|User Roles and Permissions]].</translate>
 +
 
 +
*<translate><!--T:25-->
 +
Your Windows client must be available with SEP sesam Client (BSR SW – customized Windows PE, or BSR Windows Boot Image – generated via BSR Windows).</translate>
 +
 
 +
*<translate><!--T:26-->
 +
If Active Directory is installed, you must be in AD restore mode.</translate>
 +
 
 +
{{<translate><!--T:27-->
 +
note</translate>|<translate><!--T:28-->
 +
'''CAUTION''': Take the following into account before starting system state restore:</translate>
 +
 
 +
*<translate><!--T:29-->
 +
Incorrectly restoring Windows system state can make your computer inoperative! Use caution and plan in advance before recovering system state data.</translate>
 +
 
 +
*<translate><!--T:30-->
 +
When restoring the Active Directory Service, make sure that your system state backup is no older than the Active Directory backup lifetime (the supported backup lifetime for domain controllers is equal to the maximum tombstone age (60 days by default)). Restoring an old version can lead to a number of problems, such as mismatched accounts within AD.</translate>
 +
 
 +
*<translate><!--T:31-->
 +
Restoring the system state also restores ASR files when running in WinPE (Windows Preinstallation Environment).</translate>}}
 +
 
 +
<translate>== {{anchor|steps}}Steps == <!--T:32--></translate>
 +
<ol><li><translate><!--T:33-->
 +
From the SEP sesam GUI menu bar, select '''Activities''' -> '''Restore'''. The ''New Restore Task'' window opens.</translate>
 +
 
 +
<li><translate><!--T:34-->
 +
Select the backup task with the required system state data for the client you want to restore. You can search savesets by ''task name'' or by ''filename or path''.</translate></li>
 +
 
 +
<li><translate><!--T:35-->
 +
Under the '''Saved in period''' drop-down lists, specify the time frame for which you want to conduct the search. Click '''Next'''.</translate></li>
 +
<li><translate><!--T:36-->
 +
The search results are displayed. From the list of savesets matching your query, select the desired version by clicking on it, then select other relevant restore options (complete/as path restore). Click '''Next''' to display the ''Select Files'' dialog.</translate></li>
 +
<li><translate><!--T:37-->
 +
Select the data you want to restore: If you select the root node, all components are selected. You can also restore individual system services components, while the startable system state nodes can only be restored as a unit due to their dependencies. Click '''Next'''.</translate></li>
 +
<li><translate><!--T:38-->
 +
Select your restore target: Under the '''Target path settings''', choose between the '''Restore to original target path''' or '''New restore target''' options. Typically, a system state restore is used to restore all components to their original location. You can also restore the system state data to another directory. This way, your active system directory is not replaced. However, you are advised against using a system state restore for any purpose other than system recovery.</translate></li>
 +
 
 +
<li><translate><!--T:39-->
 +
Under the '''Execution options''' drop-down list, select one of the following options:</translate>
 +
<ul><li><translate><!--T:40-->
 +
'''Do not overwrite existing items''' (set by default): Use this option if you want to recreate some missing or deleted files, but do not want to overwrite files that already exist at the target location.</translate></li>
 +
<li><translate><!--T:41-->
 +
'''Overwrite existing items''': Use this option if you want to restore the computer to a previous working state; the existing system state at the target location will be replaced by the restored version.</translate></li>
 +
<li><translate><!--T:42-->
 +
'''Create new version''': If system state files already exist at the target location, the restored files will be recreated under a new name; use this option sparingly as it may result in thousands of renamed files. If you have deleted certain files, you may consider restoring to another location instead. This way, the data will be restored to another target but will retain the original directory structure, enabling you to easily find the required files.</translate></li></ul>
 +
<translate><!--T:43-->
 +
You can skip the next option (''Auto recover after restore'') as it does not apply to system state restore. Click '''Next'''.</translate></li>
 +
 
 +
<translate><!--T:44-->
 +
[[image:System_state_restore_Beefalo_V2.jpg|820px|link=]]</translate>
 
<br clear=all>
 
<br clear=all>
<li>To start your restore immediately, click '''Start'''. To save the restore task, click '''Save'''.</li></ol>
+
<li><translate><!--T:45-->
 +
To start your restore immediately, click '''Start'''. To save the restore task, click '''Save'''.</translate></li>
 +
<li><translate><!--T:46-->
 +
After restoring the system state, you have to '''restart your computer'''.</translate></ol>
 +
 
 +
<translate>=={{anchor|monitor}}Monitoring restore== <!--T:55-->
 +
 
 +
<!--T:56-->
 +
You can view the status of your restore jobs via SEP sesam ''Web UI'' (''Monitoring'' -> ''Restores'') or view the status in the ''GUI'' (''Main Selection'' -> ''Job State'' -> ''Restores''). The restore overview provides detailed information on the last run of restore jobs, including task name, status (successful, error, in queue ...), start and stop time of the last backup, data size, throughput, etc. For details, see [[Special:MyLanguage/5_0_0:SEP_sesam_Web_UI#restores|Monitoring in the Web UI]] or [[Special:MyLanguage/4_4_3_Beefalo:Restores_by_State|Restores by State in the GUI]].
  
You can view the status of your restore jobs by selecting '''Job state''' -> '''Restore''' from the ''Main selection''. Restore overview provides detailed information on the last run of restore jobs, including the task name, status (successful, error, in queue ...), start and stop time of the last backup, data size, throughput, client and message.
+
<div class="noprint">
 +
==See also== <!--T:48-->
  
==See also==
+
<!--T:49-->
[[Special:MyLanguage/4_4_3:Backing_up_ System State|Backing up System State]] –[[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_BSR_for_Windows|BSR Windows backup]] – [[Special:MyLanguage/Backup|Restore]] – [[Special:MyLanguage/Standard_Restore_Procedure|Standard Restore Procedure]]
+
[[Special:MyLanguage/4_4_3:Backing_up_ System State|Backing up System State]] – [[Special:MyLanguage/SEP_sesam_BSR_Pro_for_Windows|SEP sesam BSR Pro]] – [[Special:MyLanguage/Restore|Restore]] – [[Special:MyLanguage/Standard_Restore_Procedure|Standard Restore Procedure]]</div></translate>

Latest revision as of 16:25, 24 March 2022

Other languages:
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Copyright © SEP AG 1999-2022. All rights reserved.

Any form of reproduction of the contents or parts of this manual is allowed only with the express written permission from SEP AG. When compiling and designing user documentation SEP AG uses great diligence and attempts to deliver accurate and correct information. However, SEP AG cannot issue a guarantee for the contents of this manual.

Docs latest icon.png Welcome to the latest SEP sesam documentation version 4.4.3 Beefalo/5.0.0 Jaglion. For previous documentation version(s), check documentation archive.


Overview

SEP sesam supports the system state data restore and uses the Microsoft Volume Shadow Copy Service (VSS) to restore system state components. These components include core files and registry settings and are related to various aspects of Windows operating system. By default, all system state components are restored as a group. You can also restore individual system service components, while other system state components can only be restored as a group.

You can perform a system state restore to recover a fully functional system without having to reinstall the Windows operating system. For example, if your system data gets corrupted, you can roll back to the last healthy system state data. You can also use a system state restore as part of the disaster recovery procedure. However, to prepare your system for disaster recovery, it is strongly recommended to use SEP sesam BSR Pro instead (used locally on the client to create a boot image that is used to recover the client system).

Information sign.png Note
System state restore and Bare System Recovery (BSR) serve different purposes:
  • System state recovers OS core files and registry settings to a previous known state. Therefore, you should only use it to perform a rollback on the same system. If you intend to restore to another system, the alternative system must have the same make, model, and configuration (identical hardware). In such cases, it is recommended to use SEP sesam BSR Pro.
  • SEP sesam BSR Pro is a disaster recovery solution and is used to perform a full system recovery to the same or alternate system using the same or dissimilar hardware.

Note that SEP sesam provides the web Restore Assistant interface which is more intuitive and offers additional advanced options compared to the GUI restore wizard. On the other hand, it does not support the restore of special task types, such as PostgreSQL, NDMP, System Recovery, etc. For these task types you can only use the GUI restore wizard to restore your data.

System state components

System state elements are machine-specific and depend on the respective operating system installation installation version and configuration. SEP sesam allows for dynamic discovery of existing system state elements, their backup and restore.

At a minimum, the following components are included:

System state data
Registry, COM+ class registration database, boot and system files, DFS namespaces/replications
A domain controller system state
Active Directory Domain Services, Windows Registry, COM+ database, SYSVOL directory
System services components
Background Intelligent Transfer Service (BITS), Cluster Service information (cluster node only), Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP), Microsoft Internet Information Services (IIS) meta-directory, Removable Storage Management Database (RSM), Remote Storage Service, Terminal Server Licensing, Windows Internet Name Service (WINS), Windows Management Instrumentation (WMI).

Prerequisites

Make sure that the following conditions are met when restoring system state data:

  • Your Windows client must be available with SEP sesam Client (BSR SW – customized Windows PE, or BSR Windows Boot Image – generated via BSR Windows).
  • If Active Directory is installed, you must be in AD restore mode.
Information sign.png Note
CAUTION: Take the following into account before starting system state restore:
  • Incorrectly restoring Windows system state can make your computer inoperative! Use caution and plan in advance before recovering system state data.
  • When restoring the Active Directory Service, make sure that your system state backup is no older than the Active Directory backup lifetime (the supported backup lifetime for domain controllers is equal to the maximum tombstone age (60 days by default)). Restoring an old version can lead to a number of problems, such as mismatched accounts within AD.
  • Restoring the system state also restores ASR files when running in WinPE (Windows Preinstallation Environment).

Steps

  1. From the SEP sesam GUI menu bar, select Activities -> Restore. The New Restore Task window opens.
  2. Select the backup task with the required system state data for the client you want to restore. You can search savesets by task name or by filename or path.
  3. Under the Saved in period drop-down lists, specify the time frame for which you want to conduct the search. Click Next.
  4. The search results are displayed. From the list of savesets matching your query, select the desired version by clicking on it, then select other relevant restore options (complete/as path restore). Click Next to display the Select Files dialog.
  5. Select the data you want to restore: If you select the root node, all components are selected. You can also restore individual system services components, while the startable system state nodes can only be restored as a unit due to their dependencies. Click Next.
  6. Select your restore target: Under the Target path settings, choose between the Restore to original target path or New restore target options. Typically, a system state restore is used to restore all components to their original location. You can also restore the system state data to another directory. This way, your active system directory is not replaced. However, you are advised against using a system state restore for any purpose other than system recovery.
  7. Under the Execution options drop-down list, select one of the following options:
    • Do not overwrite existing items (set by default): Use this option if you want to recreate some missing or deleted files, but do not want to overwrite files that already exist at the target location.
    • Overwrite existing items: Use this option if you want to restore the computer to a previous working state; the existing system state at the target location will be replaced by the restored version.
    • Create new version: If system state files already exist at the target location, the restored files will be recreated under a new name; use this option sparingly as it may result in thousands of renamed files. If you have deleted certain files, you may consider restoring to another location instead. This way, the data will be restored to another target but will retain the original directory structure, enabling you to easily find the required files.
    You can skip the next option (Auto recover after restore) as it does not apply to system state restore. Click Next.
  8. System state restore Beefalo V2.jpg

  9. To start your restore immediately, click Start. To save the restore task, click Save.
  10. After restoring the system state, you have to restart your computer.

Monitoring restore

You can view the status of your restore jobs via SEP sesam Web UI (Monitoring -> Restores) or view the status in the GUI (Main Selection -> Job State -> Restores). The restore overview provides detailed information on the last run of restore jobs, including task name, status (successful, error, in queue ...), start and stop time of the last backup, data size, throughput, etc. For details, see Monitoring in the Web UI or Restores by State in the GUI.