Subject: Storage | October 28, 2005 - 01:04 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Has your flash memory let you down? Your USB data stick is more stick than data? PC Stats has put together a guide on recovering your data when it goes missing, and to prevent it from happening again.
"Stuck with lost data on a USB memory key or Flash card and don't know what to do? Recovering data
from flash memory devices is possible, and not to complex, so follow along and we'll help you get
those pictures back!
Subject: Storage | October 24, 2005 - 01:52 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The 500GB Seagate 7200.9 SATA HDD that CoolTechZone reviews may not solve all your storage problems, but it should keep you from having to clean out your hard drive for a few weeks.
"Man's need for storage is insatiable. We initially thought that we could make do in a few
kilobytes; however, we then moved up to megabytes, gigabytes and now hundreds of gigabytes.
Subject: Storage | October 20, 2005 - 05:52 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
X-Bit Labs reviews 2 DVDÂ±RW Dual Layer burners, the Pioneer DVR-110D and Toshiba's SD-R5472. While Blu-Ray and HD DVD are still a while away, dual layer DVD's will let you store more data than a run of the mill DVD.
"As new DVD media types emerge, the DVD burners become more and more affordable in price. Today we
are looking at the solutions from two well-known optical drives makers: Toshiba and Pioneer.
Subject: Storage | October 17, 2005 - 01:35 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Microsoft and others may have decided to go with HD DVD, but you certainly can't find a drive that will read them on the market. Blu-Ray the other hand, is soon to be available. According to this article from Ars Technica, A-Open will start selling drives in November. They certainly won't be cheap.
If you're itching to cast an early vote on which next-generation optical disc format will ultimately triumph, you'll have your chance next month.
Subject: Storage | October 14, 2005 - 05:49 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
"With the launch of the U3 DataTraveler, Kingston has open up a whole new world of smart drive computing whereby any PC user moving between various locations and Windows 2000 SP4 or XP-based syste
Subject: Storage | October 11, 2005 - 03:49 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Seagate's newest drive line, the 7200.9 is fully SATA 2.5 compliant, and comes in many flavours. They run from 40GB up to 500GB, with caches from 2MB up to 16MB! They are significantly hardier when it comes to bumps and bruises and also run quieter. Read the full story at Anandtech.
"Today, Seagate officially announces the joining of the 7200.7 and 7200.8 drives with its 7200.9 line of hard disk drives.
Subject: Storage | October 5, 2005 - 06:26 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The Gigabyte i-RAM, as reviewed by Hardware Zone, is a card that holds up to 4 gigs of RAM, and has a battery onboard, so data stored on the RAM will stay, even if it is moved from one computer to another, for about 16 hours. It utilizes SATA to transfer data, and it does it at an almost unbeleivable speed. See how it compares to one of the fastest SATA drives around.
"The new Gigabyte i-RAM is a device that uses DDR memory for storage while emulating itself as a SATA
Subject: Storage | October 3, 2005 - 02:00 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Techware Labs reviews the Anthology Solutions' Yellow Machine P400T Terabyte Storage Appliance. Not only is it big and yellow, it supports RAID 0,1,1+0 & 5. It has a built in 8 port LAN switch and NAT router, SPI firewall, auto backup, and many more features. The 8Mb cache is pretty impressive too!
"This review will be taking a look at Anthology Solutions' Yellow Machine P400T Terabyte Storage Appliance. That's right, a terabyte storage appliance.
Subject: Storage | September 28, 2005 - 02:04 PM | Ryan Shrout
Well the technology that we first saw at Computex this past June looks like it is finally going to make it to the market.
Taipei, Taiwan September 28th, 2005 — GIGABYTE TECHNOLOGY, a leading manufacturer of motherboards, VGA cards and other computing hardware solutions, has launched GIGABYTE i-RAM, the world's fastest storage device available to digital graphics designers and PC enthusiasts.
Subject: Storage | September 28, 2005 - 11:43 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The guys at HardwareHell talk about file compresssion, and what exactly happens when you use it. If you're curious about what you use Huffman coding for, give it a read.
"Modern compression is the technology used today by computers in order to pass data from place to place using less data then it would take to simply transfer these data as they are. Compression is quite common these days and is used transparently in many computer systems.