Read just our best, feature-length articles without all the extra stuff.
Tesla Originally Believed His Radio Allowed Him To Communicate With Whom?
Enter your email below to get exclusive access to our best articles and tips before everybody else.
Stores in the Cloud [Manu Cornet - Bonkers World Blog]
Akemi Iwaya (Asian Angel) is our very own Firefox Fangirl who enjoys working with multiple browsers and loves 'old school' role-playing games. Visit her on Twitter and Google+.
Great sketch! *sigh*
Nice love it
But, you can download from Amazon, have it import into iTunes into iCloud, and upload to Google…its what I do.
If the transaction is is solely for lending purposes, the receiver can make a temporary username with the service of the lender and never use it again if they want. This isn’t really a problem, except for those who refuse to spend the extra 30 seconds making a new username.
Seriously, whats wrong with just owning a physical disk? We did it all the time in the 90s!
iCloud destroyed my Outlook address book. And, Apple has no idea how to fix it.
@ Toucan. Physical disks take up a lot of physical room, even if removed from their cases, especially when compared to a purely digital form. They also cost more.
Cloud storage is fine for offsite backup but never should be the only place one’s data resides due to its ephemeral nature. One should always have, at the very minimum, two backups, one of which is offsite, so that, if one backup gets lost, there is still another copy available.
Daily, I backup my work (books) in Word (XP) to six places, in under thirty seconds. Two of these, on flash drives, go with me whenever I leave my place; two on separate external HDDs; two on separate internals. So much plagiarism around now that I don’t trust Cloud with anything other than stuff that would be of no use to anyone else.
Haven’t yet found a way to do this so fast in Win 7.
The continuous groove on the side of an LP record is approximately 1,500 feet (460 meters) in length; the microscopic (but also continuous) data track on a Compact Disc is approximately 3.34 miles (5.38 kilometers) long.
Enter your email address to get our daily newsletter.
Enter Your Email Here to Get Access for Free: