IBM Researchers Have Stored 330TB Uncompressed Data on a Palm-Sized Tape Cartridge
IBM_researcher Dr Mark Lantz holds the sputtered tape. (Photo: IBM_Research)
In the present time, the storage business has been taking a shot at some truly insane stuff. Sony reported that it collaborated with IBM Research in Zurich to make another attractive tape that can fit 330TB of records in a solitary palm-sized cartridge that commonly could hold just around 15TB.
The record of 201 gigabits for each square inch on model sputtered attractive tape is more than 20 times the areal thickness at present utilized as a part of business tape drives. Areal recording thickness is the measure of data that can be put away in a given territory of the surface.
Tape drives were created more than 60 years prior and were customarily utilized for filing tax archives and human services records. IBM’s first tape unit utilized reels of half extensive tape that could just hold around 2 megabytes.
Sony and IBM Collaboration
The attractive tape was created by Sony Storage Media Solutions, and the point of reference demonstrates the feasibility of proceeding to scale up capacity on tapes for one more decade, IBM said.
With the end goal for scientists to accomplish the 201 gigabits for every square inch, IBM analysts needed to build up a few new advances. IBM worked intimately with Sony for quite a long while, especially on empowering expanded areal recording densities.
“The consequences of this coordinated effort have prompted different enhancements in the media innovation, for example, propelled move to move innovation for since quite a while ago sputtered tape creation and better ointment innovation, which balances out the usefulness of the attractive tape.”