Articles about Disaster Recovery
Google's sysadmins know what they're doing. They'll keep your data safe. But will they keep it completely safe? Belt and braces might be the way to go...
A conversation with Vision Solutions' Tim Laplante started with a briefing on Double Take 7 and ended up with a discussion of platforms, approaches to disaster recovery and more.
If your small business has been ignoring the need for data protection and archiving, here are three new cloud-based and on-premises options to consider.
Country's three telcos restore Internet and phone connections partially in Baoxing county near the quake center, while Internet companies launch online platforms and navigation for victims and rescue teams.
The product combines local backup and archiving features with a cloud platform that provides off-site redundancy.
The Financial Conduct Authority has launched an investigation into the IT failure at the Royal Bank of Scotland that left some customers unable to move money from their accounts last year.
Associated Surgeons and Physicians LLC in Indiana went from zero to 100 percent virtualized infrastructure, and, as a result, met many compliance and efficiency goals.
The amount of time it takes to recover a datacentre has increased and CIOs are concerned that their backup and recovery tools won't be able to cope with increasing volumes of data.
Flash SSDs are non-volatile, so what could go wrong when power fails? A great deal, even on high-end 'enterprise' SSDs.
Data replication, availability, and disaster recovery are concepts that need to be designed into IT workloads regardless of whether they're executed on physical, virtual, or cloud-based infrastructure.
SATA port multipliers are cheap and popular for low-cost storage arrays. But are they safe for your data? ZDNet reader experience can help us size the problem.
While natural disasters have a way of convincing small businesses to reconsider their backup and recovery plans, human error and system failures are far more common.
Backupify offers a backup solution targeted at users of widely used cloud applications and services.
Study shows 81 percent of companies in Asia-Pacific and Japan lack confidence on full recovery of data and systems, while 44 percent still use tape for disaster recovery purposes.
Cloud computing-based disaster recovery plans eliminate hardware cost and delays and likely to gain uptake, but some limitations exist, say Acclivis execs.