ReVault is world’s first smartwatch with wireless storage

May 26, 2015
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Smartwatches certainly have potential to have more functions than just display notifications, allow WiFi calling, and act as a health and fitness tracker. A smartwatch is such a small device but it can be powerful and highly functional and that's what the team behind the ReVault is aiming: introduce a smartwatch with wearable wireless storage.

Enter the ReVault. This smartwatch allows you to auto-backup files even when you're mobile. Files are secured but easily accessible by you at high speed. It's the first smartwatch in the world that includes a wireless storage for easy access and syncing of files across all devices. No need for Internet connection all the time because it also connects via Bluetooth. It's like having a public cloud but this is more of a local storage accessible via a local network.

You can choose between a 32GB or a 128GB variant of the ReVault. You can access your files anytime and automatically backup new docs saved on your computer, tablet, or smartphone. Files are protected, secure, and private, thanks to a two-step authentication and AES-256 encryption. Most smartwatches only have a small storage but the ReVault offers a solution.

Also making ReVault more attractive is the fact that you can wear the wearable device in various ways. You can wear it on your neck, pocket, or wrist--depending on the occasion or your preference. You can use a stainless steel tapered band, a stainless steel mesh band, or a black leather band. The watch face can be customized as well. Smartwatch is designed for durability as it is protected with Gorilla Glass 3, is water-resistant, and the steel strap is definitely strong. Battery can last for three days and can be charged using a Qi Wireless Charge.

Fund goal is $65,000 but goal has been reached and more only within eight days. There are still 24 days left but fund generated is a little than $70,000 already.

SOURCE: INDIEGOGO

This is a crowdfunded project, and as such may not deliver what its creators initially promise. Most crowdfunding sites, like Kickstarter and Indiegogo, have policies about what happens to your money if the project fails to deliver on its goals, but choosing to back a project is inevitably a risk. Android Community's reporting on crowdfunded projects should in no way be seen as an endorsement, unless specifically stated, and we recommend closely examining the terms and conditions to understand your individual rights as a backer before making a pledge.


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