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At QUBEX DATA RECOVERY of Denver we are taking each and every case as a unique as well as we have a personal approach to every client. You will have an assigned technician that will be available when needed and qualified to answer all questions you may have. All our engineers are certified with globally recognized standards such as A+, Network+, MCP, MCSA,MCSE along with lifelong experience. We are capable of doing data recovery up to LEVEL 4 (NIST.SP.800) meaning that we can work on device internals, no matter what device you have. We have an ability to operate in Class ISO4-10/ISO5-100 Clean room environment.
We are not re-sellers thus you will be saving money by avoiding price markups that usually the case with many other companies. We are Denver local and you can always stop by at our location and talk to us directly. We do, however, take data recovery service requests from out of state and actually receiving them on regular basis.
QUBEX Data Recovery engineers are capable of repairing your Server RAID-0,1,5,6 or Hybrid RAID array, Hard Drive(HDD), Solid State Drive(SSD), Flash drive (thumb drive), NVR, DVR, Surveillance appliance Drive, Portable drive, Camera Memory Card (SD,CF,MMC,MF etc.) Even physically damaged media can be restored in many cases (Water or Liquid damage; Crack, Fire or Heat, Electrical discharge, Dirt, Dust) Virtual Servers can be recovered too (VMWare ESXi, Hyper-V, Virtualbox, Oracle VM, XEN etc.) Operating systems like any WINDOWS, OSX, LINUX, UNIX, NOVELL, SUN. Various database servers (SQL) and mail servers (MSExchange), Apple Mac Book, iMac, Mac Air, Time Capsule and many other devices can be recovered by QUBEX Data Recovery technicians.
QUBEX Data Recovery has hundreds of commonly used drives for spare parts (donor drives) in case when immediate, emergency recovery is requested. We understand importance of your lost data and will do our best to get it recovered in timely manner.
Contact us for more details, we will be happy to assist you!
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Seagate Launches Nytro 1000 SATA SSD Series with SandForce's #DuraWrite Technology

Expanding on its Nytro portfolio of enterprise flash products, #Seagate today announced the launch of its new Nytro 1000 Series SATA SSD drives. The Seagate Nytro 1000 SATA SSD series (which includes the Nytro 1351 and Nytro 1551 SSDs) delivers ultra-fast, consistent performance for read-intensive workloads. Globally available in the fall, the Nytro SSDs is being demonstrated at this week's Flash Memory Summit in Santa Clara.

The #NytroSSD series is designed to serve as the backbone of the enterprise's cloud infrastructure, making it ideal for data center managers looking to upgrade their existing systems.

Unique DuraWrite technology reduces cumulative amount of data written
Among the innovations behind the Nytro SSD is Seagate DuraWrite technology, a unique lossless data reduction technology which compresses data flowing through Seagate's internally-developed controller. The NAND flash memory inside SSDs is sensitive to the cumulative amount of data written to it; the more data written to flash, the shorter the SSD's service life and the sooner its performance will degrade.

Seagate's DuraWrite technology uses intelligent lossless compression techniques to reduce the amount of data stored on the flash. That enables up to 3.5 times higher random-write performance than competitive offerings, along with greater power efficiency and cost savings.

"No other company offers this type of technology," says Yev Koup, enterprise SSD product marketing manager. "Having less data to write leads to better SSD endurance and performance."

Suited for the most demanding database and cloud environments
The Nytro SSD offers impressive speeds, with random-write performance of 55,000 IOPS (input/output operations per second), making it well-suited for the most demanding database and cloud environments, Koup explains.

The Nytro 1000 SSD is available in several capacity options, from 240GB up to 3.84TB.

The Nytro SSD line supports "tunable capacity," Koup says, which means data center managers get the flexibility to optimize the drive for performance or capacity considerations. In addition, it comes with a range of Seagate Secure data-protection options for peace-of-mind security. More here:

#QUBEX #DATA #RECOVERY #SERVICE DENVER, #NAS, #Server, #RAID, #Laptop, #Desktop, #FLASHdrive, USB #Portable drives, #SSD,#HDD,#SAN,#memoryCard, #CellPhone
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SK Hynix Unveils 4D NAND Flash Memory Concept

#3DNAND flash revolutionized flash storage as it used the third dimension (height) to stack multiple NAND flash layers, resulting in infinitesimally smaller footprint and reduced costs. SK #Hynix believes that a "4-dimensional" NAND flash package is possible. Don't worry, such a stack doesn't look like a tesseract. Conventional 3D NAND flash relies on stacks of charge-trap flash (CTF) cells spatially located alongside its periphery block (which is responsible for wiring out each of the layers of the CTF stack). On a 2-D plane you'd be spending substrate real-estate on both the CTF and periphery block.

SK Hynix believes that the periphery block can be stacked along with the CTF stack, with microscopic vias wiring up the stack along the periphery, reducing the footprint of each cell stack. 4D stacking will also allow for greater number of CTF stacks per cell. Just to be clear, we're talking about stacks of cell and not stacks of NAND flash dies. The V5 cell-stack in SK Hynix's design entails 4 cells and periphery blocks sandwiched. The first implementation of this technology is a 96-layer #4DNAND flash #chip with 512 Gb of capacity and TLC (3 bits per cell) density, although the technology is ready for QLC cells. This 512 Gb chip will begin sampling by the end of 2018, and the company is already working on a 1 Tb chip for 2019.More here:

#QUBEX #DATA #RECOVERY #SERVICE DENVER, #NAS, #Server, #RAID, #Laptop, #Desktop, #FLASHdrive, USB #Portable drives, #SSD,#HDD,#SAN,#memoryCard, #CellPhone
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Seagate MACH.2 Multi Actuator Tech Enables 480MB/s HDDs - a twenty years old if not more technology being revived.

At the #OCPsummit this week Seagate and its partners revealed new proof points showing continued progress, solid results, and customer and industry adoption of the company's advanced #HAMR and #MultiActuator technologies, which will be implemented in the near future in Seagate Exos enterprise hard drives.

Today Seagate said its new #MACH.2 Multi Actuator technology has enabled them to set a new hard drive speed record, demonstrating up to 480MB/s sustained throughput - the fastest ever. Seagate formally introduced its MACH.2 Multi Actuator technology yesterday, which has now been deployed in development units for customer testing prior to productization. Read below to learn more.

Seagate's advanced engineering team also announced a breakthrough in the demonstrated reliability of its HAMR (Heat-Assisted Magnetic Recording) technology hard drives. Seagate revealed that its HAMR read/write heads have achieved unprecedented results in long-term reliability tests that surpass customer requirements by a factor of 20. Continue below for more details.

Partners work with Seagate to prepare HAMR and Multi Actuator technology deployment
Seagate's technology team reports at OCP that partners have begun integration development with both our HAMR and our #MACH2 Multi Actuator technologies. Several partners displayed these advanced technologies, the new Seagate #ExosX14 drive, and Seagate #Nytro Data Center NVMe SSD Series drives in their booth demos.

"MACH.2 Multi Actuator technology is an IOPS-per-Terabyte win for Seagate and for our cloud provider partners," said Tony Glavis, Seagate marketing initiative manager for Enterprise applications, discussing the collaboration with Microsoft. "Our purpose is to accelerate technology innovation for performance in the cost-sensitive storage tier - and MACH.2 does that by solving response time for the end user and enabling our cloud partners to attain SLA requirements. Continued advances in capacity with HAMR and increased IOPS with MACH.2 work together to improved cost efficiencies while sustaining performance."

MACH.2 Multi Actuator sets hard drive speed record
Seagate engineers have set a new record for how fast data can stream data off of a hard drive. With a Seagate hard drive equipped with its MACH.2 Multi Actuator technology, Seagate has demonstrated up to 480MB/s sustained throughput - the fastest ever from a single hard drive, and 60 percent faster than a 15K drive.

Seagate MACH.2 Multi Actuator technology doubles IOPS performance in a single hard drive by using two independent actuators that can transfer data to the host computer concurrently.

As higher areal densities on future hard drives put downward pressure on performance, Seagate's MACH.2 Multi Actuator technology will more than offset these pressures. That means customers with data-intensive applications will continue to enjoy the highest levels of hard drive performance, while they simultaneously keep up with the need to manage vast, ever-increasing quantities of data.

MACH.2 solves the need for increased performance by enabling parallelism of data flows in and out of a single hard drive. By enabling the data center host computer to request and receive data from two areas of the drive in parallel, simultaneously, MACH.2 doubles the IOPS performance of each individual hard drive, more than offsetting any issues of reduced data availability that would otherwise arise with higher capacities.

Seagate HAMR technology far exceeds customer reliability requirements
Today Seagate's engineering team revealed in its latest in-lab reliability testing, Seagate HAMR read/write heads have far exceeded industry standards, surpassing customer requirements by a factor of 20.

The industry's standard specification for nearline hard drive reliability anticipates that a drive will be able to transfer 550TB per year, or 2750TB total over a five-year period. On a hard drive with 18 read/write heads, each head is expected to transfer 152TB reliably over five years.

Seagate's development team has now demonstrated a single HAMR read/write head transferring data for 6000 hours reliably, equaling 3.2 Petabytes of data transferred on a single head. That's more than 20 times the amount of data required by the spec.

How does this translate to a HAMR drive deployed in a data center?

"On any hard drive meeting the industry specification, if all heads on the drive were writing 100 percent of the time in the field - which, of course, they do not - that would mean each head had written 152TB per head in total," explained Jason Feist, Seagate's director of Enterprise Product Planning. "Or to put it into Petabytes: the customer requirement is that a single head can write 0.152 Petabytes; we're already writing 3.2 Petabytes on a single HAMR head."

Together, Seagate HAMR and MACH.2 Multi Actuator technologies maximize drive capacity while maintaining performance levels above data center customers' specifications.

Why do we pursue these Advanced Technologies?
Imagine your entire datasphere - all the data that enables you to thrive, succeed, connect, remember and cherish those around you; now imagine you had to slice away 90 percent of all your data. Imagine a future world in which we can only preserve ten percent of our memories, ten percent of our knowledge, ten percent of our software applications. If you imagine all your data represented as a photograph, that photograph becomes a low-resolution, grainy, greyscale image at best.

That's the near future we'd face, without the combined advances of higher capacities made possible by HAMR and the fast access to this enormous data pool made possible by Seagate MACH.2 Multi Actuator technology.

Feist noted that HAMR and MACH.2 are just the latest crucial advances made by our scientists and engineers, part of Seagate's long history developing breakthrough enabling technologies.

"Our story does not end here," he said. "But what we do here sets up what we can give to the future. A world where history is more than a grainy shadow. And we're working with our partners to help us create and achieve this vision, together."

Seagate's HAMR and MACH.2 Multi Actuator technologies are on track to work together, enabling new-generation capacities and performance. These technologies are being implemented in the near future in Seagate Exos enterprise hard drives.More here:

#QUBEX #DATA #RECOVERY #SERVICE DENVER, #NAS, #Server, #RAID, #Laptop, #Desktop, #FLASHdrive, USB #Portable drives, #SSD,#HDD,#SAN,#memoryCard, #CellPhone
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Intel Starts Producing 3D QLC NAND Flash Based PCIe SSDs for Data-Centers

Intel announced that it started mass-production of PCI-Express SSDs for data-centers that implement the latest-generation 3D QLC NAND flash memory. The new QLC (4 bits per cell) NAND flash memory enables 33% increases in densities over TLC NAND flash, and with 3D (stacks), the density per chip is further multiplied. Built in the 15 mm-thick 2.5-inch form-factor with U.2 interface, the drive is built for the rigors of "warm storage" (data that isn't hot, but isn't cold/archival, either). Such drives can be slower than "hot data" drives based on faster MLC or even SLC NAND flash, but almost always up; and faster than HDDs. The first 3D QLC NAND-based SSD, which probably uses the same chips as this drive, is the Micron 5210 ION, which was launched in May.More here:

#QUBEX #DATA #RECOVERY #SERVICE DENVER, #NAS, #Server, #RAID, #Laptop, #Desktop, #FLASHdrive, USB #Portable drives, #SSD,#HDD,#SAN,#memoryCard, #CellPhone
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#Toshiba Develops 96-layer BiCS FLASH with QLC Technology

Toshiba #Memory Corporation, announced that it has developed a prototype sample of 96-layer BiCS FLASH, its proprietary 3D flash memory, with 4-bit-per-cell (quad level cell, QLC) technology that boosts single-chip memory capacity to the highest level yet achieved.Toshiba Memory will start to deliver samples to SSD and SSD controller manufacturers for evaluation from the beginning of September, and expects to start mass production in 2019.

The advantage of #QLC technology is pushing the bit count for data per memory cell from three to four and significantly expanding capacity. The new product achieves the industry's maximum capacity of 1.33 terabits for a single chip which was jointly developed with Western Digital Corporation. This also realizes an unparalleled capacity of 2.66 terabytes with a 16-chip stacked architecture in one package. The huge volumes of data generated by mobile terminals and the like continue to increase with the spread of SNS and progress in IoT, and the need to analyze and utilize that data in real time is expected to increase dramatically. That will require even faster than HDD, larger capacity storage and QLC products using the 96-layer process will contribute a solution.

A packaged prototype of the new device will be exhibited at the 2018 Flash Memory Summit in Santa Clara, California, USA from August 6th to 9th.More here:

#QUBEX #DATA #RECOVERY #SERVICE DENVER, #NAS, #Server, #RAID, #Laptop, #Desktop, #FLASHdrive, USB #Portable drives, #SSD,#HDD,#SAN,#memoryCard, #CellPhone
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Western Digital Shuts Down Hard Drive Factory

Western Digital will close its hard disk drive factory in Petaling Jaya, near the Malaysian capital Kuala Lumpur, blaming lack of demand for the gear.

WD powered up its operations in Malaysia in 1973, initially making custom semiconductors. It transformed the assembly lines in 1994 to make hard drives, and employed some 13,000 people after that. A $1.2bn R&D facility was added in 2011.

#WD subsidiary #HGST Technologies Malaysia closed down a plant in Bayan Lepas, Penang, Malaysia, in 2016. The land on which the factory stood was put up for sale in February last year.

Wells Fargo senior analyst Aaron Rakers said the closure of the one-million sq ft Petaling Jaya factory would leave WD with two disk drive manufacturing plants, both in Thailand: Bang Pa-In (1.7m sq ft) and Prachinburi (730k sq ft). WD has hard drive substrate manufacturing sites at Johor and Kuching in Malaysia, and also solid-state drive assembly and test facilities, media manufacturing lines, and R&D offices in Penang.

A WD spokesperson told The Register on Monday the HDD assembly site will be axed by the end of next year, and ramp up flash drive manufacturing:

In response to declining long-term demand for client HDDs, Western Digital has taken steps to rationalize its HDD manufacturing operations globally. The company will decommission its HDD manufacturing facility in Petaling Jaya, Selangor, by the end of calendar 2019. This transition will be executed in close collaboration with employees, customers, supply partners and other critical stakeholders.

The data technology industry is undergoing substantial change. This market transformation is driving increased adoption of SSDs and NAND flash in traditional HDD applications. The change has contributed to growth in SSD/NAND flash and declining long-term demand for client HDDs. Consequently, Western Digital plans to expand SSD manufacturing in Penang. The company is in the final stages of commissioning its second SSD facility in Penang, which will go into production in the coming months.

Thanks to its flash fab joint-venture with Toshiba, WD has a broad line of solid-state drives, and can sell them instead of hard disk drives in markets suffering HDD shipment erosion.

"Impacted employees will receive assistance, including severance compensation and upskilling support," a WD spokesperson told us. "Western Digital will retain a Center of Excellence in Selangor. This center will have several key engineering teams, core operational planning and regional support functions. They will relocate to new offices within Selangor. More here:

#QUBEX #DATA #RECOVERY #SERVICE DENVER, #NAS, #Server, #RAID, #Laptop, #Desktop, #FLASHdrive, USB #Portable drives, #SSD,#HDD,#SAN,#memoryCard, #CellPhone
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