Don't-Miss Storage Stories
If you've run out of room on your current Time Machine backup, it's not difficult to transfer that backup to a more expansive drive.
Dropbox, the free file-syncing service, is a great way to make sure that the copies of your to-do list and resume are the same on all your Macs. But that's just the beginning of what Dropbox can do. Dan Miller explains.
You've got Macs and Windows PCs on the same network, and you'd like them to share a hard drive for backup or file-storage: John Rizzo shows you three ways to do it.
Do you back up files on CD or DVD? Adam Berenstain gives you some tips on how to label your discs.
Although it's not obvious how, Time Machine makes it easy to access and browse other drives containing Time Machine backups.
Want to make a copy of your wedding DVD for family, or protect your store-bought movies from sticky fingers? Here's how to make exact backups of your DVDs.
Yes, you can so backup your iDisk with Time Machine.
With Automator you can save files to both your Mac's hard drive and iDisk.
If you want to encrypt the contents of an external hard drive to protect its data in case of loss or theft, you’ve got a lot of options.
Tips on the best ways to upload photos, delete pictures, and maintain your memory card.
Old, unneeded files do more than just waste space. They can also slow down searches, backups, and other basic chores; sometimes, they cause crashes. Joe Kissell explains how to clean out the cruft.
Moving to a bigger backup disk can mean losing all your existing Time Machine backups. Joe Kissell shows you how to keep what you've got while upping your space.
Do you more storage, and for it to be accessible across your network? Ben Long shows you how to put together a Drobo-like home media server for less money and with more flexibility.