In the war against online security, the bad guys are winning. They steal our passwords, brute-force decrypt them, and take our money. We need better passwords, but only if we can remember them. Here's how to do that.
Storage is what makes a computer your computer. Robin Harris writes about storage and other tech with a focus on the SOHO/SMB market. And fun stuff, too, like PS3 supercomputers and Google's technology.
Robin Harris is Chief Analyst at TechnoQWAN LLC, based in Sedona, Arizona. He has over 30 years in the IT industry, including DEC and Sun, and degrees from Yale and the Wharton School.
Ricardo Bilton writes for ZDNet's The ToyBox.
Come Black Friday and holiday sales, expect to see $25/TB USB 3.0 disks for sale. Drive vendors are getting back on the price/performance track!
Storage isn't free - and neither is 'free' storage. The price: uncertainty. Wuala's termination of 'free' storage is the tip of the iceberg coming your way.
Could you use a private, multi-location cloud with no recurring fees, automatic syncing, versioning, and access controls? Think a dead-simple Dropbox, without the security issues — and a sustainable business model.
If the NSA's unconstitutional surveillance of Americans isn't creepy enough, how about an automated tool that links your camera to you through social media? Hidden info stored on every photo makes it possible.
Not only is the new Mac Mini slower than the old quad-core, its configuration is much less flexible. Why the hate, Apple?
The long awaited - by fans of the little silver Mac - updated Mini has arrived. Verdict: heavy on I/O and light on CPU. Here's what you need to know.
With 10TB disk drives due in a few months, the high-end tape vendors needed to respond. With their normal 2x compression ratio, they can store 20TB. How much longer can they keep up?
Why would you store data that you can't read? To keep it secret. The first rule of secrets: Don't tell anyone. Exactly what Apple does. Here's how and why.
Google shocked the storage world by offering cloud storage for 1¢/GB/month 6 months ago. But if Google can make a profit at 1¢, why can't enterprises buy for the same price? One company says they can. How?