Don't-Miss Storage & Networking Stories
Macworld Lab received an early production model of the GoFlex Thunderbolt Adapter and we ran a few tests using a Seagate 500GB FreeAgent GoFlex Ultra-Portable drive with three different adapters.
AT&T has appointed its first chief strategy officer to develop the company's road map, including long-term mobile capacity needs.
Apple on Monday released free updates for its AirPort Extreme, AirPort Express, and Time Capsule base stations, along with an overhauled version of the utility for managing the devices.
The iFlashDrive has a USB connector on one end that, when attached to a Mac or PC, acts like any other thumb drive. On the other end of the iFlashDrive is a dock connector that you attach directly into an iOS device.
Mimoco is happy to help anyone who wishes that flash drives had a bit more whimsy.
Though smartphone sales were strong, AT&T on Thursday reported a net loss in the fourth quarter of 2011 due to extraordinary charges, including a breakup fee.
The global supply of hard disk drives may be slow to rebound, with a ripple effect that's threatening small businesses and PC makers.
Mozy released the beta of a new file synchronization service called Stash, which allows photos, videos or documents to be uploaded automatically to the cloud...
A hard disk drive shortage caused by flooding in Thailand is forcing some high-tech companies to alter their revenue forecasts.
Apple wants to stop Kodak from bankrolling its recovery on patents that it may not own; one company says people are downloading those new iPad textbooks like they're going out of style; and blazing fast Wi-Fi may be coming to a Mac near you sometime this year.
In 2012, Macworld|iWorld will be joined by a separate, spin-off conference focused on Apple's unlikely success in the enterprise.
Several of the world's largest ISPs and websites have committed to permanently enabling IPv6 on their products.
Symantec has acquired LiveOffice, a provider of cloud-based data archiving and storage, for $115 million, the companies announced Monday.
At the International Consumer Electronics Show, Buffalo Technology previewed a prototype of what will eventually be its first 802.11ac wireless router, estimating the data rate at 1.3Gbps.
IBM announced that after five years of work, its researchers have been able to reduce from about one million to 12 the number of atoms required to create a bit of data.