Handy service Dbinbox makes it easy for friends, family, and co-workers to deposit files in your Dropbox, even if they don't have accounts of their own.
Dropbox and similar services, with their intuitive and user-friendly interfaces, are in wide uses in businesses, and CIOs are urged to take note, according to a new study.
Dropbox's plan to replace your hard drive with seamless storage in the sky sounds awesome—except for the for the parts that don't.
New Dropbox APIs mean any app could become a hybrid online/offline system, allowing true access from anywhere, anytime.
On Tuesday, Dropbox kicked off its first developers conference (called DBX) by announcing three new APIs that free developers from filling in those gaps, APIs that will help developers enhance Dropbox support in their apps and lead to new features for Dropbox users.
A new Dropbox-style sync service from SpiderOak called Hive is part of the SpiderOak 5.0 desktop client for Windows, Mac, and Linux. Hive creates a folder on your desktop that you can quickly drag and drop files into and sync them across all your SpiderOak-connected computers.
Enjoy offline access to essential files, get more gigabytes for free, and squeeze more productivity out of your cloud storage.
As Twitter gets ready to roll out two-factor authentication into its service, here's a rundown of how other major online services use the security feature.
A patent lawsuit filed by New Jersey-based StrikeForce challenges two-factor authentication technology used by PhoneFactor, a company acquired by Microsoft last October.
This new feature promises to make life easier (and more secure) for users and admins alike.