28 Oct, 2008   |   Author:



“[O]nce you launch DiskAid and connect your iPhone or iPod touch to your Mac using the standard USB dock-connector cable, DiskAid displays the contents of the device’s Media Folder. (This folder is where the iPhone and iPod touch store “public” files; if you have a jailbroken iPhone, DiskAid gives you access to the iPhone’s entire filesystem.)
You can navigate the existing contents using a Finder-like column view, but for the most part you’ll want to leave those files and folders alone; you’re here for the free space.

PCWorld: Review of DiskAid version 1.5 (Oct ’08)