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Computer Evidence: Collection and Preservation, Second Edition by Christopher L. T. Brown

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Storage Area Networks

RAID was one of the first technologies that allowed data storage to be consolidated beyond the size of a single physical disk by aggregating many disks and presenting a single volume view to the user. Of course, performance and fault tolerance were tremendous benefits and were often the goal of RAID level designs. As the use of RAID grew, it was not uncommon to find RAID arrays of 16 and 32 disks, which needed to be housed outside a host server and connected via a host bus controller of some type. As the appetite for storage grew past the single large data-storage arrays, system administrators often installed a completely new server platform with yet more RAID configured disks and possibly external large-volume RAID arrays. ...

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