12 Results for

deskstar

Article

Hitachi unveils new G-Drive external storage solutions

Hitachi announces new external hard drives for Mac that are based on its new Travelstar and Deskstar internal hard drives.

By January 4, 2012

Article

Hitachi announces second-generation terabyte drive

Hitachi announces the Deskstar 7K1000.B, a three-disk 1TB hard drive.

By July 9, 2008

Review

IBM Deskstar 120GXP 120GB DMA/ATA-100 (Ultra) EIDE

With speed and space galore, the IBM is an excellent way to spend your high-capacity, high-performance disk dollars.

By May 7, 2002

4 stars Editors' rating May 7, 2002

MSRP: $198.89

Review

IBM Deskstar 75GXP 75 GB DMA/ATA-100 (Ultra)

The fastest high-capacity, internal hard drive we've tested to date. If top performance is the object of your desire, the 75GXP is well worth the slight premium.

By September 17, 2001

4 stars Editors' rating September 17, 2001

Pricing not available

Article

Troubleshooting IBM Deskstar/Travelstar hard drives

Troubleshooting IBM Deskstar/Travelstar hard drives

By January 6, 2003

Article

More on IBM Deskstar/Travelstar failure; Fujitsu drives also affected

More on IBM Deskstar/Travelstar failure; Fujitsu drives also affected

By January 3, 2003

Article

IBM Travelstar/Deskstar hard drive failure; class action suit

IBM Travelstar/Deskstar hard drive failure; class action suit

By January 2, 2003

Article

Odds & Ends: iTunes Tuner down?; Deskstar lawsuit; Pismo pink screen; more

Odds & Ends: iTunes Tuner down?; Deskstar lawsuit; Pismo pink screen; more

By October 25, 2001

Article

IBM plays "tag 'n seek" to speed desktops

The technology is used in IBM's Deskstar 180GXP family of hard drives and improves seek time performance by up to 20 percent over previous Deskstar drives, Big Blue says.

By September 29, 2002

Article

Hard-drive suit targets IBM

IBM has been hit with a class-action lawsuit that alleges the company's 75GXP Deskstar hard drive is defective. The 75GB capacity, the lawsuit alleges, is defective because it crashes without notice. The suit, filed in Alameda County Superior Court in California, seeks unspecified damages. IBM could not immediately be reached for comment.

By October 24, 2001