Section 01 Section III Equipment: Stockpiling.


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Store the data for all time (I.e., when force is killed) ... 20GB iPod (hard plate) will store 200 arrangements of EB. iPod (outside HD) Small stockpiling limit ...
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´╗┐Section 01 Part III Hardware: Storage

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Storage Need some approach to Store a lot of data Store the data for all time (I.e., when force is killed). Illustrations: hard drives, CD-ROM, compressed memory drives, and so on

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The range of cost and execution for circle drives

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Storage Comparison

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Hard Drives Hard plates were imagined in the 1950s. early plates up to 20 inches in breadth holding a couple of megabytes . initially called "fixed disks" or "Winchesters" (a name of a prevalent IBM item). Hard circle is like a tape . Both utilize the same attractive recording strategies Both can be effortlessly eradicated and changed, and will "remember" the attractive flux designs put away onto the medium for a long time. Hard circles have a hard platter that holds the attractive medium, Tapes and floppies utilize an adaptable plastic film

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A Hard Disk

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Hard Disk Parts Platter Read/Write Head Electronics control board

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Hard Drives: how they work Platter comprises of a flimsy base material, clung to this base is a covering of ferric oxide powder (Fe2O3) . Maghemite or gamma ferric oxide are regular names for the substance. Around 3 millionths of an inch thick This oxide is a ferromagnetic material, if presented to an attractive field it is for all time charged by the field. Can read/compose/delete whenever

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Hard Drives: how they work an electromagnet that applies an attractive flux to the oxide on the platter. The oxide forever "remembers" the flux it sees. The record head is a little, roundabout electromagnet with a little hole in it, similar to this: The electromagnet comprises of an iron center wrapped with wire.

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Hard Drives: how they work an electromagnet that applies an attractive flux to the oxide on the platter. To compose , CPU sends a sign to the circuit board on the hard drive. The gadgets controls the read/compose head and the engine that twists the platters The hardware additionally gather the attractive areas on the crash into bytes (perusing) and transform bytes into attractive spaces (composing).

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Hard Drives: how they work A photo of the plate with the read/compose head situated over it. Platter Read/Write Head

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Disk Size

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Hard Drives: how they work an electromagnet that applies an attractive flux to the oxide on the platter. To compose (proceeded with) The gadgets moves the read/compose head to the right track of the circle When the circle turns so that the right part of the circle is under the read/compose head, the hardware sends a sign to the read/compose head

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Hard Drives: how they work an electromagnet that applies an attractive flux to the oxide on the platter. To compose (proceeded with) The sign experiences the curl of wire to make an attractive field in the center. At the crevice, attractive flux shapes a periphery example to conquer any hindrance (appeared in red), and this flux is the thing that polarizes the oxide on the platter. To peruse , attractive head recognizes the extremity of the bit under the head.

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How information is put away

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Floppy circles

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CD ROMs A CD is a bit of plastic, around four one-hundredths (4/100) of an inch (1.2 mm) thick. The greater part of a CD comprises of an infusion formed bit of clear polycarbonate plastic . Amid assembling, this plastic is awed with infinitesimal knocks orchestrated as a solitary, consistent, to a great degree long winding track of information. Once the reasonable bit of polycarbonate is shaped, a meager, intelligent aluminum layer is sputtered onto the plate, covering the knocks. At that point a meager acrylic layer is splashed over the aluminum to ensure it. The mark is then imprinted onto the acrylic.

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CD ROMs

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CD ROMs A CD has a solitary winding track of information, hovering from within the plate to the outside. The way that the winding track begins at the middle implies that the CD can be littler than 4.8 inches (12 cm) if fancied, there are presently plastic baseball cards and business cards that you can put in a CD player. Compact disc business cards hold around 2 MB of information before the size and state of the card cuts off the winding. the information track is around 0.5 microns wide, with 1.6 microns isolating one track from the following.

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CD ROMs The lengthened knocks that make up the track are each 0.5 microns wide, at least 0.83 microns in length and 125 nanometers high. You will regularly read about "pits" on a CD rather than knocks. They show up as pits on the aluminum side, however as an afterthought the laser peruses from, they are knocks. On the off chance that you could lift the information track off a CD and stretch it out into a straight line, it would be 0.5 microns wide and very nearly 3.5 miles (5 km) long.

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CD ROM Parts A drive engine turns the plate. This drive engine is unequivocally controlled to pivot somewhere around 200 and 500 rpm relying upon which track is being perused. A laser and a lens framework center in on and read the knocks. A following instrument moves the laser gathering so that the laser\'s bar can take after the winding track. The following framework must have the capacity to move the laser at micron resolutions.

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CD ROM: Reading A laser is utilized to peruse The laser bar goes through the polycarbonate layer, reflects off the aluminum layer Light hits a knock is scattered. Light that hits an "area" is reflected back to the laser The laser has a crystal that diverts the reflected light to a light-identifying diode The diode produces a little electrical voltage that makes a 1. In the event that the diode does not distinguish light, it doesn\'t create voltage and a 0 is produced.

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CD ROM: following CDROM must keep the laser pillar fixated on the information track. ( following framework) . The following framework, needs to ceaselessly move the laser outward. As the laser moves outward from the focal point of the plate, the knocks move past the laser speedier - this happens on the grounds that the direct, or tangential, velocity of the knocks is equivalent to the sweep times the pace at which the circle is spinning (rpm). Along these lines, as the laser moves outward, the axle engine should moderate the rate of the CD. That way, the knocks go past the laser at a steady speed, and the information falls off the plate at a consistent rate.

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CDROM: composing CD-recordable circles , or CD-Rs , don\'t have any knocks or level zones by any means. Rather, they have a smooth intelligent metal layer, which lays on top of a layer of photosensitive color . At the point when the circle is clear, the color is translucent : Light can radiate through and reflect off the metal surface. In any case, when you warm the color layer with concentrated light of a specific recurrence and power, the color turns hazy : It obscures to the point that light can\'t go through. By specifically obscuring specific focuses along the CD track, and leaving different regions of color translucent, you can make a computerized design that a standard CD player can read. The light from the player\'s laser pillar will just skip back to the sensor when the color is left translucent, similarly that it will just bob once more from the level regions of a routine CD.

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CDROM: Writing

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CDROM: Writing The CD copier has a moving laser gathering, much the same as a common CD player. Notwithstanding the standard "read laser," it has a "write laser." The compose laser is more effective than the read laser, It changes the surface rather than simply bobbing light off it. Perused lasers are not sufficiently extraordinary to obscure the color material, so essentially playing a CD-R in a CD drive won\'t annihilate any encoded data.

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Flash Drives Flash memory is utilized as a part of such gadgets as advanced cameras and home computer game consoles. utilized more as a hard drive than as RAM. Streak memory is a strong state stockpiling gadget. there are no moving parts - everything is electronic rather than mechanical.

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Flash Drives Examples of Flash memory: Your PC\'s BIOS chip CompactFlash (regularly found in advanced cameras) SmartMedia (frequently found in computerized cameras) Memory Stick (regularly found in advanced cameras) PCMCIA Type I and Type II memory cards (utilized as strong state plates as a part of portable PCs) Memory cards for computer game consoles Flash drives

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Flash Drives Flash memory is a kind of EEPROM chip. It has a matrix of segments and lines with a cell that has two transistors at every crossing point. The two transistors are isolated from each other by a dainty oxide layer. One of the transistors is known as a coasting entryway , and the other one is the control door . The drifting door\'s just connection to the column, or wordline , is through the control entryway. For whatever length of time that this connection is set up, the cell has an estimation of 1. To change the worth to a 0 requires an inquisitive procedure called Fowler-Nordheim burrowing .

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Flash Drives

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Flash: Tunneling is utilized to adjust the situation of electrons in the coasting entryway . An electrical charge, more often than not 10 to 13 volts, is connected to the drifting door. The charge originates from the section, or bitline , enters the gliding entryway and channels to a ground. This charge causes the skimming entryway transistor to act like an electron weapon . The energized electrons are pushed through and caught on opposite side of the slender oxide layer, giving it a negative charge. These contrarily charged electrons go about as a boundary between the control door and the coasting entryway. An extraordinary gadget called a phone sensor screens the level of the charge going through the drifting door. On the off chance that the move through the door is more prominent than 50 percent of the charge, it has an estimation of 1. At the point when the charge going through drops underneath the 50-percent edge, the worth changes to 0. A clear EEPROM has the majority of the entryways completely open, giving every cell an estimation of 1.

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Flash: Erasing The electrons in the cells of a Flash-memory chi

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