NAS

 
  • Buffalo Japan to release four new SSDs, six HDDs and two NASes

    Buffalo Japan to release four new SSDs, six HDDs and two NASes

    Buffalo announced a slew of new SSDs [JP], HDDs [JP] and NASes [JP] in Japan today, all of which might soon be available outside this country, too. Available with 32GB ($160)/64GB ($230)/128GB ($440) and 256GB ($840/build-to-order) on board, the four 2.5-inch SSDs are part of the Buffalo SHD-NSU2 series (pictured above). All of these SATA devices support Windows XP/Vista/7 andMac OS X 10.5, are… Read More

  • myDitto NAS designed to be simple, easy to use

    myDitto NAS designed to be simple, easy to use

    Technology can be difficult to use, particularly things like home servers. Dane-Elec plans to make setting up your own home NAS easy, using their myDitto home network server. Installation is intended to be quick and painless, utilizing USB keys to set up the drive rather then the standard CD. Read More

  • PogoPlug update adds new sharing and backup features

    PogoPlug update adds new sharing and backup features

    The PogoPlug storage sharing solution sees a new firmware version release today, adding two major new features. First, XBox 360 and Playstation3 consoles can access media stored on a PogoPlug, making it easier than ever to enjoy media on your television without any new investments. Second, multiple PogoPlugs can now work together to offer remote backup functionality to ensure your data is always… Read More

  • Review: Iomega iConnect Wireless Data Station

    Review: Iomega iConnect Wireless Data Station

    Short Version: We now have so much storage in our homes that we could probably, each of us, start our own Rapidshare service. But how do we get all that data to the other machines on our network or, better yet, out onto the Internet? Devices like the Iomega iConnect allow us to place storage space on our internal networks and expose that data to the world, as needed. However, the iConnect also… Read More

  • Quick look: iOmega iConnect Wireless Data Station

    Ever since Iomega announced the iConnect Wireless at CES we've been thinking long and hard about our NAS usage. Do we really want a NAS with built-in drives? Why can't we be free of NAS hegemony? Well, the $99 iConnect promises to break our shackles. It's a NAS without a drive. Here's a quick hands on and we'll do a full review this week. The press release, for your edification, as well as a… Read More

  • Review: Netgear Stora

    Review: Netgear Stora

    Short Version: Hard drives that claim to do it all are a dime-a-dozen. Finally, however, I’ve found one that delivers on those claims. Read More

  • Review: Iomega ix4-200d

    Review: Iomega ix4-200d

    Short version: Iomega has been making storage devices for years, and it shows. I'm a fan of NAS hardware and technology, and Iomega has created a product that not only stores data, but has enough value add to make it stand out from the dozens of other black boxes for storing your data. Read More

  • New PogoPlug adds four USB ports, and more

    New PogoPlug adds four USB ports, and more

    The PogoPlug, reviewed earlier this year, is a simple no-fuss NAS solution. I enjoyed using the product, and so have many other folks. In just the few short months since my review, the crew at PogoPlug have updated the hardware and features, and are rolling out their latest iteration. The new PogoPlug features four USB ports, a new address book feature, global search across all the drives attached… Read More

  • World's smallest NAS: the Thecus N0204

    World's smallest NAS: the Thecus N0204

    So this is kind of cool. It's a NAS that uses 2.5" hard drives, making for a much smaller form factor. In fact, it's about the size of a standard USB hard drive enclosure. The best part? The price. The Thecus N0204 retails for just $150; you'll have to provide your own drives, though. Read More

  • An AppleScript trick turns any NAS device into a Time Machine drive

    An AppleScript trick turns any NAS device into a Time Machine drive

    You can turn any network attached storage device into a Time Machine back-up drive with one simple step. Simply download this app package and drag your drive onto it. The script adds the drive as a Time Machine capable device and then you can simply add it under Time Machine System Preferences. Read More