Mac Power Users co-host Katie Floyd has written a definitive guide on creating the best possible strategy for backing up your Mac, from Time Machine and disk clones to offsite backups. If you're serious about keeping your data safe then this is a must-read.
It's completely unlimited with no storage or bandwidth restrictions. As a regular user of the service, I cannot recommend it highly enough.
If you're yet to decide on an offsite backup solution, Backblaze should be at the top of your list.
Using multiple backup destinations allows you to use one as your default Time Machine backup disk and others on a less frequent basis. It's a feature that can offers redundancy in the unlikely event something were to happen to both your Mac and its main backup destination.
For example, you could use both a Time Capsule and an external hard drive simultaneously, keeping the hard drive at the office and bringing it home once a week to update. That way, if something were to happen to both your Mac and Time Capsule, you'd still have some form of backup to restore from.Read More
With the introduction of iCloud, backing up an iOS device to iTunes doesn't seem all that worthwhile. After all, iCloud backups are wireless, don't require your Mac to be running and will be performed both regularly and automatically. Especially as iOS and iTunes are becoming more separate, the frequency many users are syncing their iOS devices has reduced quite substantially.
iTunes backups still serve an important purpose, not only when dealing with iCloud space constraints, but the ability to encrypt them via iTunes allows for more sensitive information, such as email and login credentials, to be included, something that iCloud backups cannot do.Read More