ioSafe has been featured in hundreds of news stories in media such as The Wall Street Journal, Discovery Channel, INC, CNBC, BBC, New York Times, and Popular Mechanics. We've collected and curated the best of these stories for your reading pleasure. If you're a journalist or blogger who's written about ioSafe, our data protection and recovery products or solutions and your story is not included here, contact us.
If you're looking for a desktop Network Attached Storage device, the current crop of NAS appliances should make you happy. Every box we tested worked well, provided boatloads of storage, and many cost less today per terabyte than they did just a few years ago.
From laptops to tablets to smartphones to flash drives, an increasing number of devices are designed to withstand extreme conditions.
These physical and cloud-based storage solutions will help keep your digital negatives safe for years to come.
Recently, AskMen was invited by the good people at Shell to play with a monster truck. Naturally, we snatched at the opportunity, because we thought it would be the perfect opportunity to test so-called indestructible gadgets. Yes, we thought this was a smashing chance to put some of the toughest technology on the market to the ultimate test; to be driven over by an 8-tonne crushing machine.
There's no doubt that the cloud has become an increasingly relevant option for file storage over the past few years. However, if you don't trust your data in the hands of a third-party service, a Network Attached Storage (NAS) device might be the way to go.
None of the archival experts we spoke with for our story on preserving your images were all that enthusiastic about the cloud as a long-term refuge for your digital negatives. Solid state storage is promising but still far too pricey-per-byte to be a realistic near-term option. That leaves the venerable hard disk drive. We canvassed the field for some high-capacity options with interchangeable disks that can serve as a long-term home for your life's work.
Photographer and inventor Gary Fong - who lost his home to fire - talks about his backup and archiving strategy.
CEO Robb Moore talks about ioSafe, data protection and the U.S. Small Business Administration's Small Business Person of the Year award with Gabrielle Karol of News10 Sacramento.
From a pampered pet salon to a high-tech company, the Sacramento region's U.S. Small Business Administration office announced Monday it is honoring 12 diverse regional companies or individuals this year, part of its annual recognition program.
The top award, Small Business Person of the Year, was given to Robb Moore, CEO of ioSafe Inc., an Auburn company that creates disaster-proof cases for hard drives and other products
For many, the advent of cloud storage was a blessing. Cherished pictures and videos, contact lists, documents and more could be automatically put online and saved (theoretically) forever. Enterprises took notice as well and now, cloud backups are fairly standard practice. However, business and individuals have one significant difference: the amount of data they have to back up. For an individual user, backing up their archive of photos takes no more than a few minutes. For a business, this process can take days or even weeks to establish redundancy - and you can add more days to pull that back down.
You're in good company with ioSafe