The future world will be overwhelmed by the flood of data. The information swept from all directions and was stored all day in the data center's storage disk. People are connecting all kinds of devices to the Internet and keeping their raw data on disk.
Internet of Things equipment will increase by approximately 5.5 million devices each year, and nearly 21 billion devices will be connected to the wireless Internet by 2020.
But what do we do when storage space is exhausted?
All of this data storage uses magnet-based technology, so the answer to the problem must lie in developing new types of magnets that can store more data and collect and share it at higher speeds.
Researchers at Trinity College in Dublin believe that a "breakthrough" they announced a few days ago has provided an answer to two big questions in the data center: storage density and data transfer rate. The goal is to be able to store more information in a smaller space, and the data is faster at the data center for input and output.
This discovery comes from Trinity's amber nanotechnology research center and may change the way we store data. The device it is developing can transfer data 100 times faster than today's best hard drives and store more information in a smaller space.