Internal Hard Drives

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Internal Hard Drives

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Internal Hard Drives

The world's first computer was ENIAC--a monster with 17,000 vacuum tubes and a memory measured in bits (8 bits = 1 byte). Want to add more computer memory to that monster? Simple--build another monster! In the last six decades, electronics have changed, especially computers. Laptop computers and desktop computers now have hard drives measured in gigabytes (1GB=8,000,000,000 bits!). Fortunately, at, their price isn't measured in giga-bucks!
When you decide you need additional computer memory--and you will, sooner or later--new internal hard drives are much less expensive than new computers. Adding an internal hard drive may not be a do-it-yourself operation, but people smart enough to shop at are smart enough to download and follow instructions. If you get stuck, just ask a 12-year-old. (It's embarrassing, but everybody does it!) Adding a bigger internal hard drive is most convenient for home computer users with limited desk space or office workers whose computers have to be in constant touch with the company computer system.
As an alternative, you can put internal hard drives into hard drive enclosures. A hard drive enclosure can be designed to turn an internal hard drive into a removable hard drive (good for security). Some also include a USB hub, a digital camera memory card reader and other cool stuff.
Warning: More data stored means more can be lost. Consider adding external hard drives to your computer. These are plug-n-play devices which can be unplugged when not in use. Imagine this: Download all the files you don't need every day to an external hard drive, then unplug the hard drive until your next download. As long as the hard drive is unplugged, your data is safe--no hacker or virus can get at it! At, saving you money is not the only thing we worry about.

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