Don't-Miss Storage Stories
Glenn Fleishman looks at seven Web services that let you back up your files over the Internet.
If the hard drive market is nothing but a sea of similarly priced gray boxes, then Rocstor’s Airhawk A9 is something of an anomaly.
Known for its iconic sleek designs, Iomega updated to the eGo hard-drive line with improved speeds and more versatile connectivity.
HP’s MediaSmart Server LX195 is a very cleverly designed home media server, but you need Windows to get it up and running and for continued maintenance.
The upgradeable, RAID-configurable, and feature rich SmartStor NS4600 is a high-end home media server ideal for home or office settings.
LaCie's d2 Network is surprisingly versatile, feature rich, and an easy to understand unit you can use to store media files so that they are available to everyone on your home network.
Users will enjoy the simplicity of the My Book World Edition. Its intuitive interface and stripped down menus make it a cinch to pick up and use as a home media server.
Home media servers like Iomega's Home Media Network Hard Drive are Network Attached Storage (NAS) devices that provide a centralized location on a network to store your videos, audios, and photos.
The My Book Mac Edition offers a roomy amount of storage space at an affordable price.
Data Locker ensures that your data remains secure from hackers and unwanted intrusions, though you’ll have to make some compromises.
BackupLoupe lets you browse your Time Machine backups, showing you exactly what was backed up, and how much data was copied, at each event.
The Thunder Drive’s comparatively faster transfer rates make it ideally fitted to back up large amounts of music, video, and photos.
Verbatim’s 1TB Professional Quad-Interface Desktop Hard Drive is a speedy, chic, high-end desktop drive with an affordable price tag.