If you want to run a full node on the Bitcoin network, you might want to do so on a computer that doesn't use so much power and is very inexpensive. The Raspberry Pi might seem as an obvious choice for that. Here's a tutorial on how to install the newest version of Bitcoin Core on the Raspbian OS, which is based on the Debian GNU/Linux distribution. If you have used Debian or Ubuntu Linux, you'll find many things familiar about Raspbian.
12 September 2014
Counterwallet has a nice feature which lets you keep your private key on an offline computer running Armory, while being able to initiate transactions from Counterwallet, transfer them to your offline system for signing, and back to Counterwallet for broadcast to the network. This, essentially, allows you to keep your SJCX in an Armory cold storage, while being able to see and control your funds from Counterwallet. Here's a tutorial on how to do this.
29 July 2014
In the lack of proper SJCX desktop wallet software to manage your Storj assets, here's how to send your SJCX from Counterwallet to an ordinary Bitcoin wallet and back again. This guide will assume a fully set up and running Armory, but the process should be relatively similar in any other BTC wallet, as long as you are able to retrieve the private key. This might even be a cold storage wallet (in software or paper form), if you wish.