Subject: Storage | March 28, 2008 - 10:34 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The new Corsair 16GB "GT" high performance Flash Voyager USB 2.0 drives are now available for review. Flash Voyager GT USB drives provide data transfer rates that are up to 4X faster than standard USB 2.0 drives. Whether transporting office files, pictures or even full-length movies, you can "store-n-go" faster with the Corsair GT USB line. The drive has been optimized to take full advantage of its advanced flash controller technology as well as the screened and hand-selected NAND flash chips.
Subject: Storage | March 26, 2008 - 08:25 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
San Jose, California - March 26, 2008 -- Super Talent Technology, a leading manufacturer of Flash storage solutions and DRAM memory modules, today launched the world's slimmest 256GB solid state drive (SSD).
The FSD56GC25H(pdf linkage) uses an industry standard 2.5-inch hard drive form factor and uses an industry standard SATA-I interface, making it 100% interchangeable with conventional 2.5-inch SATA hard drives.
Subject: Storage | March 25, 2008 - 03:46 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Western Digital's Caviar SE16 640GB sits at a nice place in the storage market. Weighing in at ~$150 on Pricegrabber, a pair of 320GB platters and a 16MB cache size this drive has great price for it's size and performance. In the full review over at The Tech Report, they discovered two other things to love; the power consumption is about that of the low pow
Subject: Storage | March 20, 2008 - 10:38 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The Seagate Momentus 5400.4 250GB really showed off the speed possible, even on a 5400RPM drive. In Bjorn3D's testing, it outperformed a Hitachi Travelstar 80GB 7200RPM. The price is awfully close to several 320GB drives, but they will lack the speed of the Momentus. If quick copying time and relatively economical drain on your battery are important to you, this may be perfect for your needs.
Subject: Storage | March 14, 2008 - 11:59 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Solid State Drives, ultra fast, ultra durable and super-duper mega-ultra expensive. So you could spend close to $20 per Gb, or you can build your own RAID array out of CF memory. The Guru of 3D did just that, and found that the performance was a bit low, lower than a standard IDE drive in most tests, but it is possible. Quiet, low power storage for about $2 per Gb
OCZ Technology Introduces High-Speed SATA II Solid State Drive to their High-Performance Mobile Solu
Subject: Storage | March 12, 2008 - 03:24 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Sunnyvale, CA - March 12, 2008 - OCZ Technology Group, Inc., a worldwide leader in innovative, ultra-high performance and high reliability memory and computer components, today unveiled ultra-fast OCZ SATA II 2.5" Solid State Drives, a lightweight and efficient alternative to conventional hard disc drives. The OCZ SATA II drive is designed to stay abreast of the performance features of high-end notebooks, and is ideal for energy-efficient mobile computing.
Subject: Storage | March 12, 2008 - 01:18 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Terabyte harddrives are becoming more common, or else ExtremeTech would never be able to do a seven drive round up. Five of the drives have been reviewed previously, but they are adding two new drives. Read on to learn who the king of high capacity storage is! The review covers more than just speed, in today's world noise and power consumption are also very important.
Subject: Storage | March 12, 2008 - 11:24 AM | Ryan Shrout
It turns out that Intel is indeed going to be manufacturing and selling solid-state hard drives. The notebook drives (the article says "notebook and laptop drives" but I don't know the difference) will start at 80GB and go up to 160GB and should be available in Q2 of this year. No prices or anything on them yet.
Subject: Storage | March 6, 2008 - 02:55 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
A 1.8" HDD sounds a little odd, being smaller than even the HDD built for laptops ... until you realize it is designed to be a portable USB drive. The Honeywell SecuraDrive 1.8-inch 80GB USB Hard Drive gives you two partitions, an easy to access public partition and a hidden private partition. Think Computers tried it out and loved it; apart from the price which they found a little steep.