No one likes to think about the possibility of losing their data. The average person has a 33% chance of losing data whether it’s because of a virus, faulty hard drive, or simply human error. Fortunately, with cloud technology, backing up your data is easier than ever. The hardest part may be deciding which cloud service to choose.
Three of the most popular options include Amazon Cloud Drive, Google Drive, and Microsoft OneDrive. All three oﬀer cost effective, consumer-oriented solutions with enough capacity to store all of your critical ﬁles. The question is, how do they compare? We’ll take a look at their performance, pricing, and platform availability to help you decide which cloud drive is right for your situation.
Amazon Cloud Drive vs. Google Drive vs. Microsoft OneDrive
CloudBerry Backup 5.6 packs a number of new features and improvements, among which is the highly-requested support for encryption and compression for Amazon Cloud Drive and Google Drive backup. Read on to learn how to enable the novelty in the latest edition of CloudBerry Backup. Continue reading →
We continue discovering cloud storage services. Recently you have read about Microsoft OneDrive and Azure services, so today we will explore three most popular cloud drive products and intercompare them.
What is Microsoft OneDrive
Being a built-in feature of the latest Windows systems, OneDrive does not require anything else to install. Its client app starts synchronizing as soon as the user is authenticated with the Microsoft account. The product is deeply integrated with MS Office suite and it simplifies saving of documents directly to the cloud. Continue reading →
Services behind Amazon Web Services are almost countless. We have already explained the difference between Amazon Glacier, Standard I/A and RRS classes of Amazon S3 cloud storage. Today we’re going to compare Amazon S3 with Amazon Cloud Drive — standalone storage service designed by AWS.
While considered a standalone service by many users, Amazon Cloud Drive uses one and the same infrastructure as Amazon S3 as a backend. But even this fact doesn’t mean it has the same possibilities. Users pay more, but get less functional. Let’s examine both storage services from the point of backup.
In this post, we explain how to get started with Amazon Cloud Drive account and register it with CloudBerry Backup, a powerful solution that allows you to automatically backup your data to the cloud and effortlessly restore it anytime. CloudBerry Backup compresses and encrypts data before it leaves your laptop or desktop computer, and securely transfers it to the cloud on schedule or in real time. Continue reading →
This article refers to CloudBerry Explorer for Amazon S3, version 4.1 and later.
We are glad to announce that starting from this release, CloudBerry Explorer supports Amazon Cloud Drive! Using our product, you can easily move your data across your local storage and cloud storage as well as manage files and folders in the cloud just the same way you do it on your local computer.