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New ways of storing data

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by

Marcela Schürch

on 10 December 2012

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Transcript of New ways of storing data

New ways of storing data Old ways of storing data Floppy disk
(1969-present) The average capacity is around 1.44MB DVD (1995-present) Offer higher storage capacity than Compact Discs while having the same dimensions. Hard drive
(1956-present) The first hard drive, unveiled by IBM in 1956, was a revolution in data storage, capable of reserving up to 4.4 MB.
Today, hard drives are smalles, cheaper, faster and can store more data. Punched Tape
(1846-1990s) Is a long strip of paper in which holes are punched to store data
Now effectively obsolete Punch Cards
(1927-1975) The oldest known form of data storage
The punch card is a perforated paper loop used to store patterns rather than actual data Flash drive
(2000-present) The flash drive has become one of the most efficient and significant innovations in data storage
Offers the capability to boot from USB keyStorage capacity of 8MB Cloud Computing Cloud services for everyone Google Chrome Take your web with you Singing into Chrome brings you bookmarks, apps, history, and other settings to all your devices. Anything you update on one device instantly updates everywhere else, and your Chrome stuff is safe in case anything happens to your computer. It's your web. Take it with you. Google Drive You can share your file, folder or Google Docs from any device Stop emailing Store the first 5 GB of your stuff for free Store the first 5 GB of your stuff for free lets you store and access
your file on the web Google Docs Advantages Disadvantages No internet, no data Security issues Always available everywhere Multi User Google Document Google presentation Google drawings create and format text documents online presentations editor that allows you to show off your work in a visual way online drawings editor that lets you create anything from a scribble to a flow chart SkyDrive Allows users to upload and sync files to a cloud storage and then access them from a Web browser or their local device. The service offers 7 GB of free storage for new users Dropbox Dropbox allows users to create a special folder on each of their computers, which Dropbox then synchronizes so that it appears to be the same folder (with the same contents) regardless of the computer it is viewed on. Files placed in this folder are also accessible through a website and mobile phone applications Icloud iCloud is seamlessly integrated into your apps so you can access your content on all your devices. And have everything updated anywhere. Which one do you prefer?
The traditional way to storing data or the "Cloud Computing"? Why?
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