Need a lot of storage wrapped in a small package? Kingston's got your back with a new 64GB SDXC (Secure Digital eXtended Capacity) card. It's small, fast, and stores gobs of data. Too bad it costs a hefty $500.
Need a lot of storage wrapped in a small package? Kingston's got your back with a new 64GB SDXC (Secure Digital eXtended Capacity) card. It's small, fast, and stores gobs of data. Too bad it costs a hefty $500.The new 64GB SDXC card is shipping as of today and will reach stores by the end of the month, says Kingston. It won't work in mobile phones, but it should work in some laptops, digital video cameras, digital cameras, and other equipment that accepts the SDXC cards. Sadly, that's a limited number of devices, but that will change over time.
Kingston says its new SDXC card is compliant with the SDA Memory Card Standard Version 3.01, UHS-1. These standards will let the card transfer data at the rate of 104Mbps, though this card from Kingston maxes out at read speeds of 60Mbps and write speeds of 35Mbps. One of the more limiting aspects of the SDXC card is that it uses the exFAT file system. That means it is not backwards compatible with SDHC or SD cards.
SDXC is a newer standard, and there aren't too many host devices that support it yet. According to Kingston, some new cameras and camcorders from Canon and Panasonic will soon be compatible with the SDXC format. The company believes that other gear, such as, HDTVs, media players, navigation devices, and computers (as long as it accepts exFAT), will be compatible with SDXC soon.
The card has a MSRP of $500. Ouch. The SDXC standard will eventually support such cards up to 2TB (yes, that's terabytes).
InformationWeek Elite 100Our data shows these innovators using digital technology in two key areas: providing better products and cutting costs. Almost half of them expect to introduce a new IT-led product this year, and 46% are using technology to make business processes more efficient.
The UC Infrastructure TrapWorries about subpar networks tanking unified communications programs could be valid: Thirty-one percent of respondents have rolled capabilities out to less than 10% of users vs. 21% delivering UC to 76% or more. Is low uptake a result of strained infrastructures delivering poor performance?
In this special, sponsored radio episode we’ll look at some terms around converged infrastructures and talk about how they’ve been applied in the past. Then we’ll turn to the present to see what’s changing.