Bury it deep underground so our descendants will find it, and base their understanding of the economy of the early 21st century on your tax records.the5xfactor said:
OK! Let's say I burn one of those 'super' disks with my Tax data on it.. then later, I decide to erase this data for safety reasons.. Now what should I do?
To some extent that is true with regard to ordinary users. But all that cloudy stuff is leading us towards a) a less open web, b) put corporations controlling them in charge of what you can and can't do.Physical media is dying, they will become a niche market for backups or other storage needs. Blu-ray has never taken off like CDs did and it never will, people buy more music online now than on physical media and I'm sure this trend will catch up with Movies, etc.
You don't use a burner, just a hammer and chisel... In this way, it's sort of a like tombstone for data; "here lies data, forever". Sort of brings a whole new dimension to the term, "RIP data", doesn't it?(Edit:CC "a burner would cost)...only $2-3k i guess
anyway, it's unexpected to see such a major improvement in this area...