We want our data protected from failures. After a failure we want our data back quickly. And we want to pay as little as possible. How?
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 has been messing with computers for over 30 years and selling and marketing data storage for over 20 in companies large and small.
Ricardo Bilton writes for ZDNet's The ToyBox.
Both are tiny and pretty. The Mac Cube was also expensive and dead in a year. Why should the new Mac Pro succeed where the Cube failed?
The problem isn't that the NSA has access to every single phone record and Internet session for every American citizen. The problem is they didn't tell us.
The flash failure mode is odd: when most things break you lose their contents. But when flash fails your data is still there. Did you ever wonder why?
It's a paradox: we are down to 2 1/2 disk drive companies, but seeing more innovative disk drives then we have in years. Thin drives; hybrid drives; helium filled drives. Why?
The intended merger of Drobo, of almost management-free storage fame, and Connected Data, the brand-new maker of an innovative backup appliance, is good news for weary storage users.
A commenter on an earlier post said they wouldn't use Bitcoin until they could do things like pay a restaurant. Well, now you can - and the restaurant doesn't even know it. Here's how.
I had many questions about Bitcoin (BTC) and how it works. Some of them got answered.
Digital coinage like Bitcoin can't do everything a physical coin can do, but that's not stopping people from giving up real money for them. Or are they trading one fake currency for another?
I had a hulking, 45-pound quad-core Mac Pro for years. But my little, 3-pound i7 MacBook Air has faster Geekbench scores and feels snappier. This is why tablets are winning.