Nowadays, the human being cannot live without computer. It may arrive to everyone that because of the deletion by mistake, the virus...
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Samsung Electronics has acquired US-based SSD caching software maker Proximal Data, reports ZDNet Korea's Cho Mu-hyun.
Apple's software patch for 2012 and 2013 MacBook Airs will test the SSD to see if it is affected by a data loss bug, which either resolves the issue, or will help you to get it replaced.
A prominent Mac storage developer recently pitched its software as the path to "a smooth upgrade to Apple's Mountain Lion." Whether or not one buys the program, the recommended list of chores — both before and after the OS upgrade — make sense, especially for the new SSD-only MacBook Pros and MacBook Airs.
Storage maker SanDisk will acquire storage software provider FlashSoft in a bid to expand its enterprise SSD offerings.
Fujitsu has introduced a data storage array with a revamped licensing model and better software for tiering data across different types of drives.The Eternus DX8700 S2 Disk Storage Systems family, announced by Fujitsu on Wednesday and due for general availability in February 2012, is a storage array that can support 3,072 drives in either SAS, Nearline SAS and SSD formats across both 2.
DriveClone serves over 1,000,000 of hard drive & Windows cloning, is now free for non-commercial use. DriveClone will clone & copy...
According to reports, support for the TRIM command used by modern solid-state drives (SSD) will arrive with the release of Mac OS X Lion, aka Mac OS X Version 10.7. The software improves the write performance of the flash memory and can also reduce wear on the memory cells.
Apple consumes 50% of the world's NAND flash - and their flagship OS can't securely delete SSD data. Isn't total control of the hardware and software supposed to improve integration?
SSD caching with VeloSSD from EliteBytes delivers the free scalable and cost effective software solution to catapult your Windows environment...
When buying a new computer, the conventional advice is to buy the fastest one you could afford. That's what I did when I recently replaced an aging laptop with a desktop screamer sporting an Intel Solid State Drive (SSD). But now I wonder, for those of us developing software for others to use, are we doing our users a disservice by always getting the latest and greatest?
We take one of Intel's new 34nm SSD drives for a spin and find it a worthy hard disk replacement, delivering massive speed jumps when loading software. But watch out for a penalty when writing data.
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