Ok, Reflect can indeed clone a source primary partition into a volume of an extended partition on a target, so unless you're bumping up against some other limitation I'm not aware of, I think I've got a solution for you. The setup is a bit involved, though. I've written everything up below, but if you have any questions, ask rather than moving forward. A few notes upfront:
- This procedure will initially wipe the contents of your WD Passport disk
, shown as "MBR Disk 4" in your screenshot.
- Since you have more total storage capacity across your 3 source disks than your single destination disk, I've set the destination partition sizing in the commands below to create partition sizes that match the sizes of your Disk 1 partitions, and then I split the remaining destination capacity evenly for the partitions that will be targets of your E and F drives. If that's not appropriate, adjust as desired, bearing in mind that the size parameter below is in MB, not GB. However, note that clone jobs where the destination partition is smaller than the source cannot take advantage of Rapid Delta Clone; instead, Reflect will have to perform a full clone every time. Since your C drive contains the most data and you will presumably want to clone it at least as often as the others, I figured you'd rather have RDC available for that clone job and sacrifice it for the E and F drives, which is why I specified the sizing I just described.
Ok, here goes:
1. Close Reflect.
2. Run Command Prompt as administrator (click Start menu, type "Command Prompt", right-click the result and choose "Run as administrator".)
3. Enter the following commands:
list disk (note the number corresponding to your WD Passport disk based on disk size shown; it will probably be 3 since diskpart starts numbering at 0, unlike Reflect which starts at 1.)
select disk X (substitute the number you determined above for X)
clean (this marks the entire disk as empty)
create partition primary size=350 (for clone target of MBR Disk 1, Partition 1)
create partition primary size=953088 (for clone target of MBR Disk 1, Partition 2, rounded up slightly; adjust if desired)
create partition primary size=4095 (for clone target of MBR Disk 1, Partition 3, upsized to take into account that future Windows 10 releases will likely increase the source partition size, and upsizing the destination later wouldn't be easy)
create partition extended (creates the container for the clone targets of your other disks; no size specified because this container will occupy the remainder of the disk capacity)
create partition logical size=521233 (assuming you didn't change the earlier "953088" sizing from 3 lines up, this figure should be about half of the disk's remaining capacity)
create partition logical (no size specified to cause the final volume to occupy the remainder of the extended partition and therefore the disk)
4. Close Command Prompt and now open Reflect. Verify your WD Passport now shows as having 5 partitions; the first 3 should be blue, and the remaining 2 should be green. Now set up your clone jobs:
- Select MBR Disk 0 and click "Clone this disk". Select your WD Passport as the destination, then drag each of the 3 partitions on the source disk down to the first 3 partitions of the destination, working left to right. You may want to save this job as "OS disk clone" or similar, and I would let it run.
- Select the disk containing your E drive and click "Clone this disk". Again, select the Passport as your destination, and drag the source's partition into the destination's fourth partition (first green one). Maybe save this job as "E Drive Clone".
- Finally, repeat the above for the final disk containing your F drive.
Hopefully this works!