9 Results for



Three amazing flash-drive deals

How low can they go? How about an 8GB drive for $5? Or a 32GB drive for less than $19?

By May 21, 2012


Crave giveaway: CES swag bundle, part 1

Didn't make it to CES this year? It's coming to you with this bag of swag straight from the show floor. You'll get a Samsung LED light bulb, a PhotoFast cross-platform flash drive, and lots more.

By January 17, 2014


Apple recalls last-generation MacBook Air flash storage

Apple has issued a recall for the solid-state storage used in some of its last-generation MacBook Air laptops, saying the drives may fail.

By October 20, 2013


Apple recalls certain MacBook Air flash storage drives

The company is offering replacements for 64- and 128-gigabyte storage drives in units sold between June 2012 and June 2013.

By October 18, 2013


Apple recalls two models of last year's MacBook Air

Apple has found fault with last year's batch of MacBook Airs, and is willing to replace the solid slate drives free of charge.

By October 19, 2013


Apple cuts price of flash-drive MacBook Air

If you'd been considering the best configuration of the MacBook Air--with a faster processor and solid-state hard drive--it's now $500 cheaper, but still expensive.

By July 3, 2008


Buzz Out Loud 1215: Law & Order: Lost Prototypes Unit (podcast)

Dun DUN! Police break down the door of a Gizmodo editor's house looking for evidence of some sort of crime involving the lost iPhone prototype ... meanwhile, Nokia has to kind of pathetically blog about how someone took a prototype of the Nokia N8 and they would really, really like it back. It's a weird world out there. Also, the "Boy Genius" has been outed, Samsung might make a Google TV, and we're storing your data for you in Unicorn Town.

By April 27, 2010


Flash-drive makers form booster group

Lexar, Samsung and others team up to create an industry group to promote a portable data storage device that's small enough to fit on a keychain.

By December 8, 2003


Short: SanDisk announces FlashDrive

SanDisk introduced a 1.8-inch form factor IDE 140MB FlashDrive, the industry's highest capacity embedded flash storage device, according to the company. The FlashDrive uses less than 10 percent of the power and can withstand five times more shock and vibration than rotating 1.8-inch and 2.5-inch drives. An version of the SDIB-140 with a temperature range of -40 to 85 degrees Celsius will also be available, and both are expected to ship in the fourth quarter.

By October 1, 1996