Armor A15 not only backup your data at the press of a single button, but also support dedicated software that offers password security and backup functionality. In compliance with US MIL-STD-810F (transit drop test), it was tested for Shockproof Product dropped directly onto a concrete floor (or harder surface) On a drop-test machine, the product freefalls from a height of 122cm and from the freefall There are 26 contact points (8 corners, 12 cut surfaces and 6 major surfaces) that were tested. Ultra Fast Transfer Rate Armor A15 outstanding read/write speed is coupled with the latest USB 3.0 interface feature a 5Gb/s bandwidth which is 10x the bandwidth of a USB 2.0 interface. It saves users precious time backing up to and from the hard drive when transferring mass data files.

3 thoughts on “Silicon Power Rugged Armor A15 1TB 2.5-Inch USB 3.0 Drop Tested MIL-STD-810F Military Grade External Hard Drive, Black (SP010TBPHDA15S3K)

  1. GFunk303 says:

    Beyond Expectations I work as a Karaoke DJ and tend to keep all of my music on an external hard drive. The problem with that is people spill drinks and get clumsy around equipment when they’re drunk. So, I decided to do some research and look for an external HDD that would be able to support the large volume of music and at the same time present me with the comfort and confidence in knowing I have an external HDD that will withstand “torture”.I ordered my A80 1TB HDD on February 13th and it arrived February 16th. So, right off the back their was a prompt and quick delivery of the product. When I opened the package I was very pleased to see the sleek, clean, ergonomic design but at the same time I could tell that this unit holds a solid quality feel. It comes with 2 USB 3.0 Super speed cables. 1 of which rests beautifully inside the side of the HDD case. Not only does the Silicon-Power A80 use the Asmedia AS1051 processor they are also one of the first USB 3.0…

  2. T. Tran says:

    This is a Fast Drive! Speed:First thing I tried to do with this drive was copy over 27.6 Gigs worth of movies. Average write speed was ~70MB/sec. To my surprise, some files were “too large” to copy to the drive. As it turns out, those files were each over 4 Gigs..meaning I needed to convert the drive’s format (from FAT32) to NTFS to handle my >4Gig files. I did so simply by going to the command prompt and giving the command “convert d: /fs:ntfs” (I converted d: because that’s the drive letter associated with my Silicon Power drive) After I converted to NTFS and did the same copy, I saw average write speed of just over 100MB/sec. Very nice. FYI: The system I did the copy from is Windows 7, 64 bit.Size/Durability:This drive is a bit bigger and heavier than the Seagate FreeAgent GoFlex portable drive, which for some reason was a surprise to me. I haven’t had a chance to test its durability, but it looks/seems pretty tough, the casing is metal, not plastic. I bought this…

  3. Simmer "itsme0209" says:

    Upgraded from a Seagate GoFlex to Silicon Power ***UPDATED 10/2 Well…I dont know if I can officially call it an upgrade, being that I own a few Seagate drives and have never had a problem with any of them. But this drive is neck and neck with my Seagates.I love the color. It’s the same color as my old motorcycle. Looks great along side a Macbook (which also was the same color of my bike….ok….ill stop now.)I was worried this drive would be a bit too heft because of the added real estate for the additional hidden wire, but it really is not a problem. And it’s also not as thick as I thought it was going to be. It is still bigger than my GoFlex, but since it has about 650 more GB than my GoFlex, I wont complain.Also, the ‘hidden wire’ seems to stick out a little bit. I can never seem to get it fully hidden in the wire storage area, but its not enough to be annoying.I am very careful with my electronics, so I dont plan on dropping or spilling anything on it, so I didn’t really care so much for the…

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