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Four Ways to Get Unlimited Cloud Storage for Free

Unlimited Cloud StorageMost of us store our data on hard drives, flash drives, external drives, and cloud drives.  Unfortunately, all these mediums have one key problem: storage is limited.

I mean, think about it: do people who make these systems really expect us to stop working, go buy a new drive or increase our plan online, etc. every single time we run out of space?!?  Must be nice to be able to dictate other peoples’ lives to them!

Instead, allow us to present four cloud-native storage mediums that provide infinite space.

Are we talking about a special Google Drive promo, or a secret Apple iCloud account deal?  Did Western Digital Black just get replaced with Western Digital Rainbow?  Are we talking a Microsoft O365 promo code, a pCloud special, a little-known MediaFire offer, or something Kim Dotcom is doing with a Mega.nz promo code?


Big tech companies aren’t going to give away their precious storage monopolies.  They’re going to fight tooth and nail to keep consumers from finding out about the FREE ways you can get FREE unlimited cloud storage!  Break free of the industry stranglehold and bask in the freedom is infinite space with these four amazing offerings.  Let’s start.

First up is using Infinite Storage Glitch, youtube-drive, or YouTubeDrive to store your data on YouTube itself, using simple steganographic techniques to encode your data into videos.  Then once the videos are hosted on YT, you can download and retrieve as needed, or perhaps point some kind of optical device at your screen.

Number two: PingFS, which is a “a filesystem where the data is stored only in the Internet itself,
as ICMP Echo packets (pings) traveling from you to remote servers and back again”.  You can’t get more “cloud” than that.  Indeed, it works best when network performance is over great distances (and doesn’t work on a LAN) so this is about as “cloud native” as you can get.

Third, there’s dnsfs.  Here are a few nice blog posts.  Those resolvers are out there promising to faithfully serve data.  The system described uses TXT records.  TXT records are limited to 255 bytes.  In theory they’re unlimited, but as Google notes, many providers limit users to 50 per domain, so you’ve got a little over 12Kb to work with.  But subdomains are infinite.  And although not mentioned, so are A/AAAA and CNAME records as well.  Each AAAA record gives you 16 bytes of data.  Imagine filling up the drive on every DNS server on the planet with your zone file.

Finally, there’s πfs.  This post already holds every file that has or will exist.  Here it is again: π.  π is an irrational, transcendent number.  It’s 3.14159265… and that … goes on forever.  Imagine if you wanted to encode a photo of yourself.  You’d convert it into a string of numbers and then search π until you find that string of numbers, then make note of the position.  Since π continues infinitely, the string of numbers that encodes your photo definitely exists somewhere.  Once you find it, you just note the position and length and wah-lah!    (I know what you’re thinking: but then I have all these sets of huge numbers to keep and that requires storage.  You just make a list of them and then find that in π.  Problem solved!)  This all makes for a nice filesystem, since every file you’re going to ever need, including every possible revision, is already there.




  1. Niranjan Pandit:

    I don’t think there is any other post out there on the internet that is as nerdy as this one. Brilliant article. Enjoyed reading it. Thank you.

    February 23, 2023 @ 6:03 pm | Reply
  2. xkx:

    Really like it! Your post.

    February 24, 2023 @ 1:10 am | Reply

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