The demand for storage never ebbs and companies like EMC and NetApp are poised to benefit. EMC is the largest storage player in the enterprise and has key consumer assets such as Iomega and Mozy. Storage touches everything from the data center to that iPod in your pocket. A key trend: Solid state drive adoption. Other key players: Seagate, Sandisk and Western Digital.
Articles about Storage
An enraged Dotcom says European web hosting company LeaseWeb is guilty of 'the largest data massacre in the history of the internet'.
The service provider has nabbed $8 million in venture funding, bringing its total backing to $39.5 million.
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?
We talk shop with Ranajit Nevatia, vice president at the U.S. cloud storage company.
Solid state drives are designed to access data quickly and vendors are arguing that Flash has reached the point where it's cost effective compared to traditional drives.
The move comes as multiple storage players are pushing Flash storage and solid state systems to manage so-called hot data for analytics.
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?
Under the Mac Pro's black, cylindrical, aluminum shell is a whole raft of high tech components, including super-fast next-generation PCI Express flash storage.
Let's take a look at this new king of Macs and see what makes it tick.
The storage giant also suggested the NAS HDD could be used within the home being that it can hold up to one million songs or 500 hours of HD video.
While skeptics continue to question its scalability and reliability, Centric Projects looks to the cloud to share and store its most important data.
We need to insist on quality from our vendors. There is absolutely no reason packing has to be this shoddy. Frankly, I expect better from Amazon. I'm disappointed (again).
The Iomega brand name is on its way out.
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.
According to IDC, the market has increased 3.2 percent during the first quarter of 2013 compared to a year-ago quarter.