Seagate today announced its first 3TB internal hard disk drive, the 3.5-inch Barracuda XT.
Intel on Monday announced its next line of new solid-state drives. The new Intel SSD 510 features fast SATA 6Gbps performance.
Users complained that Seagate's Momentus XT hybrid drive, which combines SSD with a hard drive, has major problems with its spindown feature.
Scientists at the University of California released a report showing that as of 2007, the world had stored 295 exabytes of data.
Apple’s iPad is leading an almost five-fold surge in NAND flash memory use this year as consumers gobble up tablets in increasing numbers, according to a report released Friday by HIS iSuppli.
Drobo today announced its first storage array for small- and medium-size businesses, moving upstream from its traditional consumer and small office/home...
Mozy's MozyHome service will now charge $5.95 a month for up to 50GB of storage capacity, and $9.99 per month for up to 125GB capacity (and as many as three computers).
Cisco announced that it has added a hosted backup service to its entry-level, desktop disk storage arrays.
Hitachi announced its highest density enterprise-class 3.5-in drive, the Ultrastar 7K3000.
The Computer History Museum's new 25,000 square-foot exhibit entitled "Computer History: The First 2,000 Years" opened this week and includes media and artifact-rich galleries with an in-depth focus on more than 20 major areas of computer history. Here are some highlights.
The Computer History Museum in Mountain View, Calif., this week opens a $19 million, 25,000-square-foot building expansion and signature exhibition titled, "Revolution: The First 2000 Years of Computing."
Samsung has completed development of the industry's first DDR4 DRAM module that has twice the performance of today's DDR3 DRAM.
Micron Technology today announced a new line of solid-state drives (SSDs) with up to 512GB of capacity.
The history of the hard drive, through pictures.
Hard disk drives sure have come a long way, baby. In the 1950s, storage hardware was measured in feet—and in tons. Today, we have flash drives, microdrives, and onboard solid-state drives that weigh almost nothing, hold gigabytes of data and cost (compared to the 1950s) very little.