Aegis Bio-USB 3.0 Biometric hard drive is the safest way to encrypt your priceless data

Portable hard drives have become a very important accessory to own so that you can keep a backup of all your important data files just in case your PC goes crashing. But still you would not want any unauthorized access to your valuable data by unwanted people or even worse in the case someone steals it. The Apricorn Aegis Bio-USB 3.0 Biometric hard drive equipped with 256-bit AES-XTS hardware encryption software makes sure that there is no unwanted poking into your personal saved data on the HDD. With support for up to five different fingerprints, this biometric hard drive can be configured in a jiffy and thereafter all you have to do is swipe your finger on the AuthenTec TouchStrip Fingerprint sensor provided to get access to files.

You can use this hard drive with PC, Linux or Mac computers and with data transfer rate of 5Gbps it makes sure that data is transferred to or copied from this hard drive with 10 times more speed than the conventional 2.0 USB connection. Unlike other biometric drives Aegis Bio stores all the finger enrollments and authentication data within the inbuilt circuitry making sure that there is no way any geek hacker can access your data. The fingerprinting sensor uses Advanced live layer imaging technology for precise fingerprint detection with the dual-plate active pixel design (patent-pending).

The Aegis Bio-USB 3.0 Biometric hard drive will be up for purchase anytime in the next few days available in three models of 500 GB, 750GB and 1TB for the price of $219, $229, $259 respectively. This HDD with compact rugged design has a warranty of one year just in case you encounter some glitches in the working, so there is no need to worry.

Via: Ask-corp



Hailing from the northern region of India, Gaurav has a profound liking for everything upbeat in the cloud and vision to acquaint readers with the latest technology news. He likes to observe nature, write thought provoking quotes, travel places, drive cars and play video games when things get too boring. And his food for thought comes from ambient music scores he listens to.

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