I guess the OP wasn't interested in learning the answer (he never answered my [or anyone's] clarification)...
For those of you who are having the same issue, there is a high probability that you can get the same exact original software; it depends on your machine -- It depends on if you bought your machine retail and/or pre-built.
If you have bought your machine (from a store or manufacturer's website), there's a great chance that the program is still somewhere in your system; via recovery partition, recovery CDs/DVDs, even from the manufacturer's website itself!
For VAIOs (which Sony has discontinued making; so doubtful this will directly relate to many of you), when you receive your computer, there are either CDs/DVDs in the box, or it urges you to create them. Usually one will be the operating system (Windows), the second would be the pre-installed programs! And that's where you need to check.
If it is a newer computer, most likely there is no rescue discs but rescue partitions. Most of the time they are hidden and/or inaccessible under regular cases. (This is why I asked the OP what machine he had; so I could write out a specific set of instructions for OP's machine) Usually it is in a disc image (.wim, .img, etc.) and you will have to somewhat load and extract it; 7zip and WinRAR are great tools for this. In one case of mine, I actually had to load the recovery disc to activate the rescue partition! In most cases, though, you can "unhide" and access those partitions through Window's tool Disk Management (in Control Panel, System and Security, Administrative Tools, Computer Management) or other partition software (my personal favorite is Paragon Partition or Hard Disk Manager). In most cases, you can right-click on the hidden/secret partition, mark it active or similar, and then assign it a drive letter. In some cases, the files will remain hidden because you must enable yourself to see hidden folder/files in the "folder options", or change the permissions to include yourself. (DISCLAIMER: BE SURE TO REMEMBER TO UNDO EVERYTHING YOU DID TO ACCESS THIS RESCUE PARTITION)Then, you might find the installation/execution file to install, or you might have the situation where you will have to load and extract the installation/program you've lost.
Another case of accessing a rescue partition would be to enter into recovery mode from POST or BIOS (usually, right when you turn your computer on, you press F2 or F11 or Del or Tab or some combination of those), and somewhere in that recovery mode might be an option to install some/all of the original pre-installed programs.
Lastly, you can check your machine's website. Do this: In the Start menu, search for "system information" and open that. Right there on the first page there should be information saying System Model (ex. 2359CTO). Now google search your model number with the word support ("2359CTO support"). Navigate through the website and try to find "drivers", "utilities", "software", or "updates". You may find it right there under its own name. If not, try to find something that may say "original" software, or installation package/suite which is a bunch of programs that may have come included.
Using these methods makes it a great chance to get your original version software back. I've been successful with this many times. I needed to do that on my Lenovo recently, had to unhide (the folders) and change permissions of my rescue partition, open up the .wim file and got my version software. In VAIO's, I've had to load up one CD that actually gave the option to install whatever software (individually or bulk) initially came with the VAIO. One VAIO simply had a rescue partition, but would only appear/activate after putting in the rescue cd. In a lot of cases, though, I was able to find them at the manufacturer's website. They tend to keep certain drivers and programs up to only a certain version because things become obsolete and/or undeveloped past a certain point.
In the end, these options are still pretty generic and apply in an umbrella sort of way. That's why I asked the OP for his specific manufacturer and model, because these options are really case-by-case basis. But these give the best chance to get the particular program that may have been left behind on the internet.
Good luck to you guys...I hope this helped...