This is one of those articles that not only appeals to the Small Business folks but to anyone who is looking for more storage or to even consolidate a bunch of large USB drives.
Having a dedicated RAID server serving the storage needs for a house, small business, or even a small-medium business might be just want the doctor ordered.
No kidding. Some of you might be interested in this.
Just about any Linux makes an excellent media server because it's lightweight and stable, so you can use whatever flavor you're most comfortable with. Any Ubuntu variant (Ubuntu, Xubuntu, Lubuntu, and so on) is exceptionally nice to set up as a media server because they make it easy to get restricted codecs.
Just a little "education" for the masses on this WONDERFUL FRIDAY!
Recently we discussed how caches work, what the difference is between L1 and L2, and the various design elements that determine how fast (and how effective) a CPU’s cache is. Today, we’re going to take one step further and explore the difference between L2 and L3 caches.
Bitchen! I love to 'tweak' and make my solid sate drives hum right along.
Solid state drives are fast replacing hard disk drives as the storage medium of choice, not only in notebooks but also in desktops where they serve as boot drives. They offer a tremendous performance advantage over hard disk drives, especially in random accesses. This is because solid state drives are not affected by the spatial locality of the data it accesses - data is accessed everywhere at the same speed.