- 8GB = 19.95
- 16GB = 29.99
- 32GB = 69.99
The new Flash Voyager USB 3.0 models bring SuperSpeed USB 3.0 performance to the Flash Voyager family, and share the same durable rubber housing and stylish looks that have made the Flash Voyager family a favorite of consumers looking for fast, reliable, and portable data storage. All Flash Voyager USB 3.0 models are shockproof, water-resistant, backward compatible with USB 2.0/USB 1.1, and provide easy plug-and-play compatibility with most operating systems.Continue Reading
Nexcopy reports the primary target market are USB 3.0 hard drives as they are more prevalent in the market today, but expect demand for USB 3.0 flash drive duplication to pick up as more become available. In related news, Nexcopy plans to offer USB 3.0 flash drives in 16GB and 32GB size with custom branding as option. They will be sold for $89 and $149 respectively. As for the duplicator pricing, the company hasn’t made any announcement yet.
Source:Â EverythingUSB. Continue Reading
Nexcopy reports this could increase production throughput by as much as 30% because of reduced labor involved with the SD adapter cards.
“The microSD duplicator is ideal for telecom recycling centers who need to process and format microSD media left in cell phones and SmartPhones after a contract has expired. With the new duplicators, formatting, erasing, verifying and data loading is a very simple and straight forward process.”I’m sure many system integrators who are embracing the small flash memory type will also rejoice in seeing a product that will speed up production.Â In addition, with telecommunication companies and service providers getting on board with data loading free content and promotional campaigns to microSD as incentives for cell phone purchases. To learn more about the microSD duplicator visit Nexcopy’s product page. Soucre:Â PR-Inside.com. Continue Reading
Press Release:Â Nexcopy Announces New CF Duplicator Products.Today Nexcopy Inc. announced a new line of CF Duplicator solutions ranging from 15 target size to 45 target size.Â At first glance you think something like this is for some crazy looking to make 1000 of his photo CF cards, but that’s not actually the case. CF cards are used in all sorts of embedded applications.Â For example, did you know vending machines run off CF cards, so do many slot machines and cell phone towers. The CF Duplicator from Nexcopy is well suited for these applications and companies looking to data load thousands of Compact Flash cards for their embedded products. Nexcopy’s CF Duplicator is a new line of systems in available 15 target, 30 target and 45 target configurations. Most notably, the CF duplicators come with power software to support even the most challenging data load jobs.Â The software supports binary bit for bit Short Image copy and Full Image copy modes to duplicate bootable Compact Flash cards or duplicate Linux packages on CF media. The Nexcopy software includes a toggle On/Off bit for bit verification feature for enhanced quality control measures for those needing to know all the copies are exactly the same as the master. The 15 target CF Duplicator by Nexcopy starts around $1200.Â For more details, visit Nexcopy. Continue Reading
It would be interesting to know how they got past the Windows drive letter limitation to reach the larger capacities.Â The two new USB duplicator systems are modular in design.Â Meaning you can start with a 20 port duplicator and expand it to 40 or 60 ports by simply adding more boxes.Â I like this feature because it allows the user to grow as their duplication requirements increase. Nexcopy also mentions their new Data Collection feature.Â This is an interesting concept as it does the reverse of what you would think a USB duplicator is designed for.Â The Data Collection feature allows you to suck data OFF the USB stick and put the content to the host computer. Continue Reading
Encryption is the process of scrambling files and data so they cannot be accessed unless a password or key is supplied to reassemble the content and put everything back together.Â This process is known as decryption. The fundamental use for USB encryption is to protect files and data in the event the USB stick is lost or stolen. Where encryption and USB copy protection differ is with “encryption” once you have the password you can Continue Reading