VS Security Products has announced it will attend the 2018 GITEX Technology Week in Dubai this October to showcase some of its latest hard drive degaussers.
Using a hard drive degausser in your business can provide total protection for your customer or employee data, but what are some of the advantages of investing in a data degausser?
How do you ‘erase your computer hard drive?’ Well, securely erasing a hard drive is a fairly simple process which basically involves you taking your hard drive out of your computer or laptop, and using a special machine called a degausser to erase all the data from it.
Degaussing hard drives has become a necessity for companies and organizations that need to erase sensitive data securely. This quick guide provides an introduction to degaussing and in particular degaussing hard drives.
What is SSD secure erase? As SSDs or Solid State Drives are becoming the more common choice for data storage due to the increased demand for faster and smaller technology there is an increased awareness for how these drives need to be securely erased for data protection issues.
Burning, crushing, shooting??? We review some of the conventional and not so conventional methods in our quest to discover the best way to destroy a hard drive.
SSD drives are fast becoming the data storage of choice and just like other forms of storage, SSDs can only be written to a limited number of times. We examine whether it's possible to erase SSD drives securely or whether physical destruction is the only method to dispose of sensitive data on SSDs.
Hard drive erase or hard drive wipe? For the uninitiated trying to get your head around what everyone is talking about reference the variety of ways to get rid of unwanted computer data can be a real “head” ache! Here are a couple of terms explained which might help you decide.
To erase hard drives, it is imperative that a degausser with a minimum gauss force of 7000 is used. The V660 HDD EVO may be just the degausser to erase hard drives effectively and economically.
Taking a hammer or a screw drive to an old hard drive might be one way to destroy a hard drive but it is perhaps not the most imaginative or pragmatic. What if you have dozens of obsolete hard drives to dispose of in your smart corporate offices or your secure laboratory setting?