Don't-Miss Storage Stories
You have an AirPort Extreme Base Station and a USB hard drive. Now what?
Whether you use your iPod or iPhone for entertainment, communication, or to amplify your cool quotient, all models share one thing in common: they can function as portable storage devices.
Network-attached storage (NAS) makes it easy to add file servers to your network.
If you have heavy-duty storage needs, a RAID (Redundant Array of Independent Disks) is the most cost-effective, mind-easing solution.
A portable hard drive allows you to carry a large amount of data without you, in a device that can easily fit in a bag, backpack, briefcase, or pocket.
With a little bit of handiwork, you can upgrade the hard drive that came with your Mac. Here's what to look for when buying a new internal hard drive.
If you’re looking for a quick and painless way to add massive amounts of storage for your music, photos, videos, or system backups, an external hard drive is hard to beat.
Ted Landau wonders if he can convert TiVo files into an iPhone format. He can, but not without a good deal of time and hassle.
Rob Griffiths learns—the hard way—the importance of double-checking one’s plans before implementing them, especially when it comes to hard drives.
Ted Landau uses Prosoft’s Data Backup to protect himself from data loss. But lately, he’s run into a problem with running the backup program on his MacBook Pro that has both him and the developer stumped.
If you need to back up multiple Macs or share media files on your home (or small-business) network, you might need more than a USB drive attached to your AirPort base station or Time Capsule. Kirk McElhearn explains why network attached storage might be a better solution.
Unsure about upgrading a MacBook Pro's hard drive? Here are a couple of helpful resources.
Ted Landau tells you what to do if contacts and calendar events synced via MobileMe suddenly disappear from your iPhone. And he returns to smart flash drives, the subject of last week’s column.