Crucial today announced a new solid-state drive (SSD) targeted at users who want to upgrade older computer systems with a flash drive that boasts a price well under $1 per gigabyte of capacity.
Micron bought Elpida Memory for a song, according to one industry analyst, and in doing so it not only becomes a tier-one DRAM player, but a leader in the mobile space as a supplier to leading smartphone and tablet makers.
Drobo today announced two new storage arrays, including its first portable unit, the Drobo Mini, and a larger array with as much as six times the performance.
The announcement by Apple that it is selling a flash-only MacBook, combined with native iCloud support, will likely lead to a drop in SSD prices and push other laptop makers in a similar direction.
Toshiba today announced a new line of solid-state drives that use 19-nanometer process technology, the smallest circuitry to date.
Advanced technologies such as HAMR could mean disk drive capacities from 30TB to 60TB by 2016, according to a new report by IHS iSuppli.
Researchers were able to use diamond tipped tools to add pressure to a phase-change memory alloy and increase its data storing capacity and performance.
Researchers have created an online game designed to crowdsource the process of distinguishing malaria-infected red blood cells from healthy ones.
A survey of 1000 U.S. consumers shows that many now use social networks to discover healthcare information.
Hitachi Global Storage Technologies today announced its first enterprise-class 4TB desktop hard drive.
Asavie Technologies launched a cloud-based secure VPN service for iOS devices for corporate workers to access data from anywhere in the world.
File sharing and collaboration service Box announced a new menu of third-party iOS applications that work on its service and can be more easily accessed.
Seagate said it is the first hard-drive maker to achieve the milestone storage density of 1 terabit (1 trillion bits) per square inch on a disk platter.
More than three out of four medical residents at the University of Chicago said tablets allowed them to complete tasks quicker.