Don't let your information accidentally get erased. It's easy to back up to iCloud and to iTunes; here's a short video primer to help you do so.
If you asked Macworld editors to name the technologies they can't live without, you'd inevitably hear about the file-synchronization service Dropbox. Here are five of our favorite tips for using it.
Whether you manage remote Macs or just love delving into the nitty-gritty, you need to know about this command-line tool for Time Machine.
Eugene Bartley wanted to know if his files would eventually disappear from a cloud-based backup service.
World Backup Day may be a made-up holiday, but the lesson it brings is an important one: Back up your files, or risk losing everything. It's easier to get started than you might think.
Looking to protect your data as part of World Backup Day? You'll need a hard drive. We'll tell you what to look for and which models have impressed us.
In a previous article, I briefly explained why you shouldn't back up to a second internal drive. Mike Bell wanted a more detailed explanation.
You should have backed up, but you didn't. Now your hard drive has failed. But all is not lost. Intentionally or not, you probably do have backups of at least some of your data. And they just might save your bacon.
New to Macworld/iWorld's show floor this year is IDrive, which offers cloud-based online backup and syncing services.
Mountain Lion makes it easier to create multiple Time Machines backups. Chris Breen explains how.