David Zimmerman writes that organizations today utilize several different devices to produce and manage data, so they need multiple layers of data protection.
Quick takes on the latest mobile IT news for Friday, 1/31 including: what NFL Now is doing to create a more personalized fan experience for football junkies on mobile devices, the question of data recovery now that more personal devices are used in the workplace, an Android app coming out of Rutgers that lets mobile users know when an app is tracking their location, mobile firm Inq shuts down the business and the launch of Facebook's Paper app which provides easily accessed news to consumers.
Mechanical failure of hard disk drives (HDDs), data corruption, malware and accidental deletion, and data loss inevitably happens in organizations from time to time. Understanding how data may be recovered is important, if only to ensure that employees or IT staffers do not inevitably make the problem worse.
Temple University Health Systems collects 1.8 petabytes of data annually, which creates considerable backup and recovery challenges. However, the same backup platform the organization deployed 10 years ago is still accommodating the skyrocketing growth in data
Data Rescue PC3 for Windows, by Prosoft Engineering, is a data recovery solution that helps users recover files from a crashed but loadable disk, a virus-ravaged Windows partition or accidentally deleted files.
The widespread use of mobile devices at work will pose data recovery challenges, fueling enterprise investment in data recovery tools, predicted data recovery firm Kroll Ontrack.
Windows 8 will offer the ability for users to essentially perform a reformat with close to "push-button" convenience. This was the stated design goal for the feature meant to get any Windows 8 PC
Google (NASDAQ: GOOG) recently released a seven-minute video to illustrate how serious it is about security and data protection at its data centers. As reported by Computerworld, the location and
Enterprises in North America jointly lose $26.5 billion in revenue a year because of IT outages and the length of time it takes to restore services, according to a survey report from CA Technologies.
Remember the recent case of how a massive cloud failure reportedly wiped out all customer data on T-Mobile Sidekicks? Detractors of cloud computing are quick to jump at the opportunity to highlight