Subject: Storage | January 3, 2007 - 04:16 PM | Ryan Shrout
By 2010, it looks like Seagate is aiming for 300 terabyte hard drives for your systems!
PLATTER SPINNER Seagate thinks that it will be able to create a 300 TB hard-drive by 2010.
According to Joystick, Seagate boffins are apparently working on a hard-drive which uses heat-assisted magnetic recording (HAMR) techniques.
Subject: Storage | December 24, 2006 - 10:11 PM | Ryan Shrout
If you are tired of filling up those piddly 300GB and 400GB hard drives, head on over and read the review about this 750GB drive from Seagate.
Seagate had done a fantastic job with the Barracuda 7200.10 series in terms of performance as well as storage space - 750GB is truly a fantastic feat of engineering - and with the use of all the latest SATA technologies and the inclusion of perpendicular recording, things are only going to get better from now on for the poor old hard disk, which is definitely receives great
Subject: Storage | December 14, 2006 - 12:43 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The Future of Things has posted an in depth look at Samsung's flash based hard drive and also posts an interview with Don Barnetson, Director of Flash Marketing for Samsung. You can find out about why Samsung chose the mobile 2.5 form as the flash standard as opposed to 3.5, and when to expect SATA support.
Subject: Storage | December 12, 2006 - 11:34 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Fremont, CA (December 12, 2006) — Users will no longer have to worry about having enough space on their personal flash drives to store all their files, music, photos, videos and applications. Today CorsairÂ®, a worldwide leader in high performance computer products, expanded its lineup of the award-winning Flash VoyagerTM USB2.0 drives to include new 16GB capacities.
Subject: Storage | December 11, 2006 - 05:16 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
HotHardware reviews a pair of NAS boxes from QNAP. The TS-101 can function as a print server, as well as handling one drive, either ATA or SATA. The TS-201 can't handle SATA, but it does fit a pair of drives, up to 1.5 Tb and it can do RAID 1 and 0.
Subject: Storage | December 7, 2006 - 05:02 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
With an 8Gb USB drive, mobile computer repair gets very easy. Not only can you store entire anti-virus/spyware programs, plus updated definitions, with newer motherboards you could set it up as a boot device for MemTest86 and other boot programs. Virtual-Hideout has posted their review of the Corsair 8GB Flash Voyager.
Subject: Storage | December 4, 2006 - 03:50 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
AnandTech has finished talking with some major storage manufacturers, and have compiled what they learned into a 3 page article. Covering both internal and external storage, as well as a bonus visit to ABIT, you can get a good idea what they are all working on.
Subject: Storage | November 22, 2006 - 03:18 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
That's not an enclosure, this is an enclosure! [H]ard|OCP reviews a HDD enclosure that can fit 4 drives. The enclosure it's self is much more stylish than most, but the cooling solution in it is fairly loud, mostly so it can manage to keep 4 10,000RPM Raptors nice and cool. You might blink at the price, but the good news is that it isn't the final price yet.
Subject: Storage | November 13, 2006 - 05:35 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
MAKE:Blog linked to a quick fix that ought to get a HDD with a broken pin running long enough to get the data off of it. Read down into the comments section for additional tips and tricks, and some stories about playing with older HDDs.
"Here's a low-tech way of fixing a broken pin on a hard drive using some tin foil and a sewing pin."
Here are some more Storage reviews from around the web:
Subject: Storage | November 7, 2006 - 04:58 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The SSI SI-1168SAS HDD-ROM is a mouthful, but a very handy one. Easily installable in a 5.25" bay and with a good locking system, it isn't likely to walk away on you, and it will also extend the life of the drive with it's 40mm fan. Top that off with rubber feet to keep the noise down and it's easy to see why Hi-tech reviews likes this device.