We all have secret stuff that we want to keep away from prying eyes, but it seems like everyday people are getting their passwords hacked. This USB thumb drive keeps your data locked away even for someone who knows your password, because you have to say it using your own voice to unlock it.
Whether you're working on the next big Internet startup, or just cramming for university exams, doing overtime in front of your computer can seem like a life-sucking enterprise. Well now you can adorn your desk with the appropriate décor for such moments.
From Japan's Hum design studio comes this little gem, the "hum blank." Looking at this, do you see a bottle that's completely empty, or one that's filled to the brim? Both perceptions are correct, and are right at the same time. Whoa.
Puzzle and security freaks will love the new Crypteks physically lockable USB device. The USB storage is located inside a housing with five rings on the outside, each set with the 26 letters of the alphabet. Twist to your code and you've unlocked your USB. With 26 letters and five rings, you'll have whopping 14,348,907 possible passwords. Now that's security!
Believe it or not, FXI Tech's "Cotton Candy" USB/HDMI stick is an entire PC with Android 2.3 inside and it turns any display with a USB or HDMI port into a 1.2GHz dual-core PC.
The iTwin is labeled as the "USB Drive Reinvented," but it isn't a USB drive. What looks like a USB stick separates into two pieces that form a link between two PCs — and gives you easy access to your files wherever you go, just like a cloud server would.
Winter is fast approaching, and you know what that means: cold eyes! Yes, everyone knows that the first body part to become uncomfortably chilly when temperatures drop are the ol' peepers. Luckily, Thanko is here to help.
Back in the day a 2GB flash drive was huge. It stored all your word documents and spreadsheets, with enough room for a bunch of photos. These days, our digital lives need to be high capacity and portable. Transcend's got a solution: 2TB USB 3.0 flash drives. Yes, please!
If you can dream it up, you can crowdsource the funds for it. For example, folks ponied up $200,000 to save SETI's Allen Telescope Array. Now? The fine geeks of the world have put over $50,000 behind a USB drive that serves up storage next to stimulation.
Elecom, Japan's masters of multiple function household swag, have done it again by splicing the design DNA of data storage devices with our most enduring analog office tool, the common paperclip.