More and more, we rely on Web services as a matter of course. The key word is rely: We assume that the data we upload to, say, a photo-hosting account or blog will be there. But what happens when a service is shut down?
We asked readers, "How do you use Dropbox?" We were flooded with replies. Boiled down, here are their top tips.
Apple on Friday published a new MobileMe transition FAQ, detailing upcoming changes as the company moves to iCloud. iDisk, iWeb hosting,and Galleries will end in June 2012.
Hitachi on Wednesday announced the G-Connect, a portable accessory that functions as iOS file storage, a Time Machine-ready portable hard drive, and a wireless access point in one compact package.
Carbonite's small business solutions charges a flat rate of $229 per year for 250GB of storage.
Apple's rumored cloud service may have a moniker, two controversial iOS games battle with the App Store, and the white iPhone may actually not be identical to its black counterpart.
After updating its terms of service, cloud-storage service Dropbox found itself under fire for privacy and security issues, raising the question of who exactly has access to your files.
If you're going to walk the crazy walk, you'd better talk the crazy talk. Microsoft loses a valuable cloud player, Apple doesn't want to know what you're surfing on the Web, and one man makes, bakes, and takes the whole crazy cake.
Apple's getting ready to send a small team to the cloud, Foxconn may put down roots in Brazil, and RIM is on the defensive. Again.
This online storage service works fine for informal use, but its relative paucity of storage and inability to retain earlier versions of files makes it less attractive for groups.