Monday, September 21, 2009


I want.

Friggin EXPENSIVE but I still might buy one.

A self-destruct mechanism on a flash drive? Friggin' Sweet.

Hardware encryption and central management meet the needs of sensitive military, government and enterprise users. The only flash drive validated to meet Security Level 3 requirements of the FIPS 140-2 standard, it keeps data secure with AES 256-bit hardware encryption while intelligent anti-malware protects PCs and networks.
Military-grade hardware encryption safeguards your personal files while stealth Web browsing, anti-malware and password management protect your privacy and prevent identity theft. Requires no drivers or software.

Hardware-Level Key Management and Defenses

AES 256 Bit Hardware Encryption When an IronKey drive is plugged into a laptop or desktop computer, the user must authenticate with a password before data and applications are accessible. Unlike software-based encryption, the IronKey Cryptochip prevents encryption keys from being transferred and stored on PCs, where they are vulnerable. IronKey protects against brute force password guessing attacks by using non-volatile access-failure counters stored on the Cryptochip. If a thief tries to break into an IronKey and enters 10 incorrect passwords, the Cryptochip will securely erase all of the encrypted data with patent-pending Flash Trash technology. This ensures no trace of your data can be recovered from the device.

Rugged and Physically Secure

Your IronKey is an investment that will last for years. Its rugged metal casing protects against physical damage, and the internal components are sealed to protect against tampering. Also, your IronKey drive has passed and exceeded military waterproof testing requirement.

..Friggin' Sweet.

1 comment:

  1. That is pretty freaking cool. It's what you give to the paranoid geek who has everything. Or at least, you think he has everything.... You've never been inside his house. Or met him in person.