The MG08-D Series delivers reliability and power efficiency to enterprise and business-critical applications workloads
Toshiba Electronic Devices & Storage Corporation (“Toshiba”) announces the Toshiba MG08-D Series HDDs, designed for a wide variety of business-critical applications, such as email and CRM (Customer Resource Management), data analysis for business intelligence, small-medium business servers, and data-retention and compliance archiving.
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Toshiba: MG08-D Series HDDs designed for a wide variety of business-critical applications. (Photo: Business Wire)
Toshiba’s 7th generation air mechanical design provides better power efficiency and a lower component count to deliver better total cost of ownership than its earlier generation models. The new series features 4TB, 6TB and 8TB models, in both SATA and SAS interfaces. The new 4TB1 models are available in 512e, 4Kn and 512n sector models, and the 6TB and 8TB models are available in 512e and 4Kn
Prime Day was last week, but some retailers are still putting forth some deals that give Amazon’s event a run for its money — no Prime membership required. Best Buy is one of those retailers, hosting deals on Nest home security systems and 4K TVs. Speaking of, you can save $120 on Toshiba’s 55-inch model shown above, which stands above the other Fire TV Edition models with support for Dolby Vision HDR. The picture quality and design probably won’t blow you away, but it’s a very good value. The final price is $330.
LG’s 55-inch CX OLED television that launched in late spring is down to its lowest price at Amazon and Best Buy. Usually $2,000, it’s $500 off at $1,500. That’s quite the price gap between this and the product above, but what makes for the disparity is a huge leap in picture quality here in the
TOKYO (Reuters) – Toshiba Corp said on Monday it aims to generate $3 billion in revenue from its advanced cryptographic technology for data protection by 2030, as the Japanese sprawling conglomerate scrambles to find future growth drivers.
The cyber security technology, called quantum key distribution (QKD), leverages the nature of quantum physics to provide two remote parties with cryptographic keys that are immune to cyberattacks driven by quantum computers.
Toshiba expects the global QKD market to grow to $12 billion in 10 years with the advance of quantum computers, whose massive computational power could easily decipher conventional math-based cryptographic keys commonly used in finance, defence and health care.
The company is hoping to tap global demand for advanced cryptographic technologies as cyber security has come to the forefront