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(Scientific American)   Finally, I have a safe place to store my 67TB of personal anime for the next 300 million years   (scientificamerican.com) divider line 7
    More: Cool, quartz, optical microscope, Kyoto University, cultural institutions, data storage device, Hitachi, waterproofs  
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5387 clicks; posted to Geek » on 07 Jan 2013 at 3:49 PM (1 year ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



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2013-01-07 03:55:15 PM
2 votes:
FTFA: Hitachi recently announced that it has developed a medium that can outlast not only this old-school format but also CDs, DVDs, hard drives and MP3s.

Very timely article! I was just considering switching my data archives over from CDs to MP3s.  I think I'll hold off on that now.
2013-01-07 03:11:04 PM
2 votes:

The Stealth Hippopotamus: Is there even 67TB of anime out there?!

Now my Asian Porn folder is right around that number.


I call my folder of similar size "Volume I".
2013-01-07 04:07:14 PM
1 votes:
upload.wikimedia.org
2013-01-07 03:59:38 PM
1 votes:
upload.wikimedia.org

Jor El is amused you quaint humans finally got a hold of this tech.
2013-01-07 03:14:21 PM
1 votes:

UberDave: The Stealth Hippopotamus: Is there even 67TB of anime out there?!

Now my Asian Porn folder is right around that number.

I call my folder of similar size "Volume I".


That is better than some website I saw a few years ago... I wish I would have saved the screen shot from the site, but, it was a pretty straight forward website trying to teach you how to do something fairly trivial with  directories in file manager.  Pretty uninteresting... other than the directory in his tree on the screenshot called "teens".
2013-01-07 02:59:40 PM
1 votes:
I bet Superman's glad Jor-El sent all that "knowledge" with him to Earth.
ZAZ [TotalFark]
2013-01-07 12:59:10 PM
1 votes:
This reminds me of the Vernor Vinge novel Marooned in Realtime where there is an occasional need to leave an indestructible message for people millions of years in the future.

But note that it's only CD density, roughly a gigabyte per palm-sized object.
 
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