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Item#: N82E16822165599

BUFFALO MiniStation Air 1TB Wireless Portable Hard Drive HDW-PD1.0U3

  • 1TB expanded mobile capacity
  • Wi-Fi Hotspot
  • Connect up to 8 devices simultaneously
  • Charge the smartphone on-the-go
  • Up to 12 hours battery life

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  • Overview
  • Specifications
  • Warranty & Returns
  • Reviews

Learn more about the Buffalo Technology HDW-PD1.0U3

Warranty, Returns, And Additional Information
  • Warranty
  • Limited Warranty period (parts): 3 years
  • Limited Warranty period (labor): 3 years
  • Read full details

Customer Reviews of the Buffalo Technology HDW-PD1.0U3

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  • Sandra G.
  • 6/6/2015 11:12:24 PM
  • Ownership: 1 day to 1 week
  • Verified Owner

2 out of 5 eggsbattery issue, did not charge

Pros: not able to use

Cons: it looks that there is battery issue with this item

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  • David F.
  • 12/7/2014 9:21:39 AM
  • Ownership: less than 1 day

1 out of 5 eggsNeither the first or the replacement will charge

Pros: None, they don't work. After charging for two days, the wifi light never comes on and the charge light goes back to red.

Cons: These drives seem like such a great idea, if they only worked. They will not hold a charge and the wifi light never comes on and the drive's network is not visible . (No, the drive is not connected to my computer when checking for wifi)

There is either a battery or a charging problem with these drives. I charged the battery overnight with the included charger ans the drive powered off, the charge light goes from red to green indicating the drive is charged. When powered up the WiFi light never comes on. When I connect via USB, the charge light goes back to red. I have charged this one overnight and all twice as well as all day. I have tried a known good charger.

I'm thinking the firmware update might help, but you have to use the app on your device, and the wifi doesn't work.

Other Thoughts: No tech support, Buffalo agents know nothing and just take your info. A tech is supposed to call you back and never does.

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4 out of 5 eggsProject Collaboration for mobile users

Pros: This is a hard drive solution that is good for those who might collaborate on site or at a field location. It is also applicable for students collaborating in person. By creating its own hotspot, it eliminates the need for a drive to be passed around as everyone can work off of it at once, up to 8 simultaneous wireless connections. This is easy enough as all you have to do is power up the drive and the wireless access point becomes available. The name and password for the device and hotspot can be changed. If you are in an area that has internet available via wireless as well, then you can use the hard drive as a bridge. This will keep your workgroup and hard drive separated from the network you are bridging to, essentially allowing internet only pass-through.

You can also click the power button really quickly and it will turn on the usb charging mode. This allows the battery in the module to power/charge what ever device you plug into the USB A port on the side of drive. Note, the USB A allows charging of external devices while the USB 3 port on the side is how you can direct connect to the drive as well as the battery charging port. For Formatting restrictions and usage restrictions due to the format are listed in other thoughts.

Cons: Price. I know that adding things such as a battery and two wireless cards (to allow bridging) will definitely make it cost more than a standard hard drive. If they bump the size to 1.5TB or 2TB it might be a little more tempting.

If you want to connect the drive to an existing wireless network so that devices connected the EXISTING network can see it, it doesn’t work. If you want to be able to connect to the drive wirelessly, you must connect directly to the drive’s wireless hotspot. This is a no-no for anyone that might use this around the office. I believe some people have gotten around this, though I was unsuccessful with OSX 10.9 and Windows 7.

You are also not allowed to change the DHCP settings that the drive assigns. Here is an excerpt from the manual. The IP address to connect to the drive for settings changes, etc. is always:
“Network addresses on the subnet are reserved for use by the MiniStation Air. When the Ministation Air is connected to a wireless router, the IP address of the router should be on a different subnet (anything besides For example, or would work fine for the router.”

Other Thoughts: This is a great drive for groups that need to collaborate with large files off-site. If needed a user could add wireless data from a phone in the field by following these steps on the computer. You can also do this process via the smartphone app.

1. Power up wireless drive and connect to it.
2. Enable the hotspot/tether mode on a smartphone.
3. Open a web browser and go to the hard drive’s config page by going to
4. This will bring you to the settings page.
5. Click “Internet Connection”
6. Click the SSID that you wish to connect to then enter your key.

Formatting Restrictions:

“The MiniStation Air is formatted with NTFS by default. For USB connection, reformat it with FAT32 as described in this manual.
If the MiniStation Air is reformatted with HFS+, files on it will no longer be accessible from your mobile device. If you have already reformatted the MiniStation Air with a different partition, use the procedure in this manual to reformat it with FAT32.

For wireless connection, reformatting is not necessary. Refer to the quick setup guide for how to connect your Mac to the MiniStation Air wirelessly.”

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5 out of 5 eggsWhat. A. Product.

Pros: What an amazing device. This is my first hard drive of this type and I love it. I have owned portable hard drives from buffalo in the past and they have not failed me yet. They also happen to be a bit cheaper than others, maybe because their name is more obscure, but thats not important.

First off, 1000 gigabytes is more than enough for even the most avid movie watcher. Hundreds of movies can fit on this device, same with TV shows. As far as ebook storage for an ereader or tablet, the number that can be stored is in the hundreds of thousands. Plus this device can be accessed from absolutely any device, not just portable devices like tablets or more specifically, ipads.

Mac, iphone, ipad, android, and windows all work perfectly with this product. Linux also most likely works, but I didn't have a version of it set up at the time to check.

The form of this HD is super thin and light which means leaving this in your purse or car and accessing it whenever you need to, say through your ipod to get some extra music for the day, it is always there.

Easily access all of your files and organize them from any device with a screen, and even easier through a laptop computer.

Cons: The price 100%. I completely understand that the price is justified since it's a new type of product which is extremely useful and combines old ideas to make new ones, which all costs money, but not many people are willing to drop over 150$ on a 1TB hard drive when they can just spend 80 and drop the wi-fi feature.

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4 out of 5 eggsWireless Portability of 1 TB of videos/music/photos

Pros: The Buffalo HDW-PDU3 Wireless Mobile Storage device does as its name implies. I am reviewing the device which has 1.0 TB of storage for videos, music, and pictures, or even data you can access. I have set up this device to wirelessly transmit videos I stored on it through the network to my Smart TV. I also downloaded the Buffalo MiniStation2 App to my Android smartphone for access to the data stored on this device.

1) The device does exactly as it is advertised to do. You can upload video, music, pictures, or data to it by attaching it to a computer through a USB connection. The device supports SuperSpeed USB 3.0. You can access the device wirelessly by using the devices SSID and passphrase. The stored files can be accessed from any DLNA supported device. The device also allows up to three simultaneous HD streams. I have tried streaming two videos from the device at the same time to two separate Smart TVs and there were no complications, though they were only 480p.

2) Secondly the device can be used to charge your cell phone since it has a battery charge life of 12 hours. This is great for someone like me who travels quite frequently. It's size is that of a Samsung S4/S5 smart phone except it is approximately a quarter of an inch thicker.

3)The device also transmits wirelessly its contents to your smartphone once you download the App. I have uploaded hours of TV shows and movies on to this unit and have enjoyed watching them on my smartphone during plane flights and hotel stays.

4) The wireless range is excellent. I am able to receive a signal from the second floor in my home to the other side in the basement.

5) The 3 year warranty is a nice benefit to have on a piece of equipment that is made for portability.

Cons: 1) Very poor documentation is provided on how to set this device up. It was mostly trial and error on my part.

2) The battery indicator light is either green or red. It would be helpful to know how close you are to being drained by adding bars or some other measure.

3) I could not set this up as a hot spot on our home network, but could only access it through the devices SSID and passphrase. Though it is advertised to be a wireless hotspot.

4) My USB Transfer speeds were around 27.8Mbps using a USB 3.0 connection. This was a little disappointing.

Other Thoughts: The product fills the need for portability of large amounts of stored videos, music and pictures. It's great to take with you when travelling on vacation or for business. I will rate this product as a 4 out of 5 eggs due to the cons I mentioned above.

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4 out of 5 eggsWireless Media Storage Solution

Pros: This device provides 1TB of wireless storage for your wireless devices (tablets, smart phones), as well as working as a media server for DNLA devices.

Buffalo provides a companion app that you can get on your device that allows you to connect to the Air and browse and play the content stored on the drive.

To connect to the Air, you have to connect to its WiFi signal. Through the app, you can also connect to another WiFi signal (your standard home WiFi, for example) to allow for Internet access even while connected to the Air.

You can also upload photos from your device to the Air, which is a nice feature. I don’t have to connect my phone to my PC anymore to get my pictures off of there!

You can charge your phone using this device too, which is cool if you need an extra bit of power to finish watching a long movie or whatever.

The compact design makes it easy to take with in a backpack or laptop bag. I can take this thing to work and have access to all of my music, excellent.

The 3-year warranty is pretty cool considering this is essentially an ultra-mobile HDD.

Cons: Where’s the documentation or instructions? I feel that Buffalo could have included more in the box in regards to documentation with this device. Instructions on how to use this device as a media server, how to use the companion app, or just anything more than what was provided. I had a lot of trouble getting this set up initially, which I feel would be resolved with additional documentation in the packaging.

Seems to me like the claim about this device being a “wireless hotspot” is a bit of a stretch. To make it a hotspot, it MUST be connected to an already existing wireless network. So yeah, you can connect a bunch of devices to it and get Internet access, but only if you already have a wireless network set up.

Other Thoughts: Take a look at the supported file types to make sure that your device is compatible with what you want to play. You may have to convert your media files into a more standard type if you’re using something different.

The Air is very useful if you know you’re going to need a large amount of media away from home or on the go. 1TB is more than most everyone is going to need.

With recent changes to the Android firmware, access to files/media on microSD cards has been limited. For example, some of my music player apps can no longer access music via microSD. This makes the Air even more useful as my phone’s capacity isn’t as big anymore.

I’m giving this product 4/5 Eggs. The device itself is worth 5 Eggs, but the difficulty of setting it up and the lack of documentation bring it down 1 Egg, IMO.

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3 out of 5 eggsFills a need you did not know you needed

Pros: I got this as a review product, I really would not buy something like this, but looked interesting to test.

Simple to connect to using the App (make sure to get the right one, MiniStation Air2, or just scan QR code provided in setup instructions).
Lots of options and configuration options in the app menu. Power saving options, network settings and such are all there.

Easy to access when plugged into USB (just go to to get into the devices software) or use as a regular drive and drag and drop.

This will charge my iPad 2, but not completly. It charged it from 50% to around 90%. Should give most phones a nearly full charge.

I am not sure on exact battery life, but streaming music to my phone and movies to my iPad for 6 hours was not an issue at all.

Has an auto uploading feature you can enable that every time your mobile device connects it will copy pics/vids to the device so you have an extra copy of them.

Cons: First unit I received would not charge. I could use it plugged in, but something was wrong with the battery/charging system.

You can not charge a device and use the hard drive at the same time. I guess it would just kill the battery to do both at the same time, but be aware of this.

No way to keep your phone connected to both the hard drive and wireless data service at the same time. Voice and SMS text still work, but no data connection, so no way to check e-mails and such when using the device.

You also can not use it as both a wireless drive and plugged into a computer. This kind of sticks since I would love to keep it plugged into my server so I could share with wired devices at faster speeds but be able to use the wireless whenever I wanted also.

As stated by others, I saw a pretty drastic drop in speeds when connecting to the internet through the device.

Tested on my iPad 2:

Wireless n connection to home network: 29.49 Mbps down/5.84 up

through device to home network: 11.69 Mbps down/4.34 Mbps up buffalo

so speeds are more than 1/2 as slow using the drive, so I am guessing wireless g?
Just FYI my home Wired speeds are 44 Mbps down / 6 Mbps up

No battery percent indicator. Would be nice to know if it is about to die, Just green = charged, red = dead. There is a section in the software for battery life, but it would not pull up for me when I click on it?

I had the white bars with video playback also. Hope they fix this in a firmware update. Needs to be black bars.

Other Thoughts: Although I initially received a bad unit, Buffalo sent me a replacement quickly. Hopefully they treat retail customers the same way. I contacted Monday evening via e-mail, replacement at my house Wednesday afternoon.

I do wish it was a little more rugged. While I don't expect it to survive drops and falls, the case seems a little weak for a portable device like this.

Maybe a rubberized coating or something on it? Not a con, just something that would make me more comfortable carrying it around in a backpack.

Power light has 3 options, Green is powered on for use (blue WiFi led turns on when WiFi is ready), Orange means you can plug in a portable device to charge it. No light is power off. You have to push the power button and hold it for it to switch between power options.

I plan on using this when we travel to let the kids stream movies/music to their portable devices so they don't fight over my phone with unlimited data.

This device is one that I am not really sure who will buy. It has lots of features, but still lacks a few for what I think it is. A lot of the issues could be fixed with a firmware update I believe.
If your one that finds you need a lot more storage when your on the go and want a simple interface, then this is it. It is a bit costly IMO, but some may find the storage and convenience worth it.

My overall score would be 3.5 eggs, but since I can't give 1/2 and egg, it only gets 3 from me.

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4 out of 5 eggsWonderful Device

Pros: This device is great! The setup process is very easy (Plug and Play on PC) and connecting to a mobile device is painless. Truthfully, I was expecting to have a harder time, but Buffalo did a great job and preventing headaches. 1. Charge the device, 2. Transfer files from PC, 3. Install mobile app for iPhone or Android, 4. connect to the device, 5. There is no step five, you're done!

The overall design of the device is visually appealing and it feels quite rugged (see cons note 1.)

The app is surprisingly good (only tested android). The built in file explorer is nice so you can view everything that is on the drive and on your phone for easy file transfer. The controls are intuitive so you don't have to do much guessing as to how to do something. Video streaming is flawless so if you have a movie on the drive there is no problem. There is no native support for .MKV, .M4V and a few other file types. There is however a way to stream to another app (not intuitive control on this one, it looks like a file folder) so you can play them with your preferred video app.

This drive will charge via the AC plug or the usb port when plugged in (see note 2 in cons) and can be charged while WiFi is on, but cannot be plugged into a computer.

The app allows you to change settings on the hard drive, like power modes and has the option to put the drive into standby mode when nothing is being transferred. Great way to save battery! You can also power off your drive from your phone, and change the wifi ssid and password. You can also search for firmware right from the app and update the drive. Super painless!

The last feature that I really love is the ability to charge another device with the airstation. You can just plug your phone right into it and leech some extra power off it! (see cons note 3)

Cons: Note 1 - While the overall feel of the case is rugged it is made out of plastic and looks as though it would scratch fairly easily over time. At $199 I would prefer to see the use of metals which would offer additional protection and scratch resistance.

Note 2 - WiFi will NOT stay connected when plugged into USB port on the PC. If you want to charge and stream then it must be connected with the AC adapter.

Note 3 - Can't charge a Note II because it requires 2.1A @ 5v which is apparently outside what this device can provide.

USB Transfer speeds are around 29Mbps.. which is not terrible, but is not what I was expecting from USB 3.0. Speeds should be at least twice that.

Minus one egg for the above listed issues and because the price point on this device is very high. $169 seems like a bit of a stretch for this.

The device get's very warm when in use!

Other Thoughts: I think this is a great little device. The price is kind of steep when you consider a 1TB 2.5" drive is around $60-$70.

If you were looking for a way to stream videos to your phone (and not use your data connection) I would definitely recommend this device (if you have an extra $169 to burn)

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3 out of 5 eggsNot the best.

Pros: - 25MB/s write speed on USB2.0, 108MB/s write speed on USB 3.0, 3MB/s write speed over wifi. 5MB/s. read speed…this is horribly slow.
- 1TB capacity. Tons of storage if, like me, you'll be streaming to tablets and small devices. Then you can re-encode your videos to smaller mp4 files that are fully supported by the device and fit more on the 1TB of space.
- uPNP, Samba, and web interface. Pretty much everything you need for any application.
- On Android, ES File Explorer detects SMB shares and MX Player plays everything from avi files to ogv (Ogg Video) files. This is superior to any proprietary DLNA/uPNP app, including Buffalo’s own.
- The interface runs on lighttpd for the web UI and the twonky configuration files are accessible through SMB and when the disk is mounted. (For you tinkerers, it appears you can edit the configuration files, if you’d like, there is not ssh access or anything developer-friendly, unfortunately.)
- “Disclose to network” Security implementation. When accessing the Buffalo from a different network I get the error “This device is currently connected to the MiniStation through an access point. To switch to another access point, connect to the MiniStation directly.” This lets me know that if someone were to break through the WAN (or another client on a public wifi network) then it wouldn’t be wide open to meddling.
- If you enable “Disclose to network,” however, then you can access the Buffalo (web, DLNA, SMB) from other clients on the host network the Buffalo is connected to.
- Power saving settings: “Don’t sleep”, “Balanced”, and “eco”. By default it is set to “Don’t sleep.” Balanced seems more reasonable.
- Extensive help information right on the web interface for those who may not be so savvy. Included instructions were very informative as well.
- It can act as a repeater for up to 5 clients. (You can also set it up with AOSS/WPS [PIN and PBC] though I always strongly advocate against WPS altogether.)
- 3-Year warranty!
- Additional USB charging port to charge other devices form that beastly 12-hour battery (I think…see cons.)
- Solid, sturdy build.

Ministation Air2 Android app:
- Surprisingly smooth though it did force close often when running in the background on my Nook. I’ve converted most of my files to mp4 format to save on space so the device works well for it.
- Says “Designed for phones.” But looks fine on tablets.
- Is a full remote to the device meaning you change all the MiniStation settings, see drive free space, battery %, and even power off the device from the app.
- “Auto upload” feature can be enabled. If you pair your smartphone with the MiniStation often then it can act as a backup device for your pictures and images.
- Can navigate away while it’s playing music and it continues to play. The app crashed once when I did this and uploaded simultaneously but when I opened it again it continued uploading where it left off. I later realized it just crashes in the background regar

Cons: I was worried about that 5MB/s read and write speed over wifi because it seems a little slow if you’re streaming multiple devices. Sure enough, my daughter was watching a hefty 720p mp4 (Frozen for the 500000th time) and as soon as I did anything on another device, be it stream an SD movie, copy a file, or anything, her movie glitched and stuttered. Definitely -1 egg for that. If you say a device can support up to 8 clients I hardly think it’s possible with such an incapable network.

I charged the device to 100%, left it on my couch powered off for about 20 hours, and when I powered it back on to use it, it kept dying within 30 seconds. Does the battery drain even not when in use? I’m going to have to do more testing with this. Even so, the battery light was green and not red so it was as confused as I was about whether it was charged. On that note, having a green = charged and red = dead scheme is not really helpful. Even an orange battery light in between would have been useful. (After testing it throughout the weekend it has not happened again. I’m guessing it has to do with the next con.)

It has been finicky sometimes. I've had to restart the device many times before wifi showed up again on my tablet on three separate occasions. I troubleshot it anyway I could. Toggling wifi off and on, on both devices and power cycling both devices. It is just buggy sometimes. Maybe future firmware updates will stabilize it (for a $170 device there will be future firmware updates, right?) But when it works, it works and It's not like it's always giving problems. 89% of the time it works without a hitch (with one wireless client streaming.)

Not really a con, but I’m only assuming the USB charging port works on good faith. When I've plugged my phone or tablet in there’s no sign that they’re charging. Even when I plugged my old iPod Mini in there was still no indication. I never really planned to use the feature anyway but it’s notable.

Other Thoughts: When Newegg offered this assignment I started right away researching the tech. I’m experienced with wifi, NAS, and HDD tech but not really an AIO device combining them all. There are many options out there if you do your research but I can say this is not a horrible drive if you have the money to spend. It is capable, sturdy, a 3 year warranty, and the battery life is superb. Overall this is a decent device but I can’t say it’s a 5-star product. There are some kinks to work out with the firmware it seems and the wireless speeds are seriously lacking. I haven’t tested it against similar products to measure it but I know my home wireless network has never had problems streaming to even three and four devices. Granted this is a mobile product and not a $100 router,

For a $170 price tag I would expect a reliable, smoothly operating 5-egg device. Instead there were a few random reboots, dropped connections, and it struggled to stream to even two devices when it's supposed to support up to eight. When it worked, it remained stable mostly. The only times there were issues were connecting and powering on.

This is definitely a 3-egg product for $170.
It would easily be a 4 to 5-egg product if it cost around $100 to $120. Or if future firmware updates fix some of the bugs then could redeem itself (I will update this review if that ever happens.)

Some things to note:

-If this device is too expensive or you want more customization then I recommend checking out wireless enclosures by Macally. You can pick one up for ~$30 to ~$40 (some even have ethernet ports and SD card slots) and a 500GB hard drive for $50-$60 or so and have the same device for close to half the price. (You could also consider SSD or smaller drives if you wanted.)

-The internal disk to this is a $70 “Travelstar 5K1000” (See Newegg Item#: N82E16822145584 for reviews on that.) It’s a 5400RPM 8MB cache drive with a decent reputation.

-It CAN be used while charging but wifi turns off when USB is plugged in. Also it’s more susceptible to the finicky problems I mentioned in cons.

-The wifi reaches throughout my small, one story house. The signal will drop to one or two bars when in the front yard or across the house but it still streams [to one device] with no problems.

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4 out of 5 eggsWorks, with limited video support

Pros: Very easy setup, and wireless connection to mobile devices, via the included quick start guide. I had the hard drive charged, powered up, and connected to my PC for file transfer in no time. After installing the ministation2 app on my iPhone and Nexus 7, I was able to connect to the hard drive's wireless network quickly.

The wireless range on this little guy is pretty good! I was able to detect the connection all the way in my basement, even though I left the hard drive in my bedroom on the upper floor of my house. Granted, the connection was pretty poor, but I was able to stream music to my devices.

The Buffalo case seems pretty rugged, so I am confident the unit will not get damaged in my laptop bag when I am on the road traveling.

The included USB 3.0 cable works well for transferring data to and from the unit via my PC, and also connects to the included AC adapter for wall charging.

Music streamed from the hard drive to my mobile devices sounds great! I did not detect and sound compression of .mp3 playback (bit rates of 192KB/sec and 256KB/sec).

I really like how there is a file explorer built into the app, so I can access all types of files, including PDFs, Word docs, spreadsheets, etc.

I also appreciate the ability to copy/paste and delete files that exist on the hard drive via the app installed on my mobile devices.

Cons: Won't play video files encoded to .M4V, .MKV, .VOB, or .ISO, which are common file formats. This means that most of the portable movies in my collection will not stream from the AirStation to my Nexus 7 FHD tablet. The only file format I could get to play was .MPEG4 (h264 codec). This is a big limitation that needs to be fixed in a software update.

Another annoyance with the video player is that it does not remember where I last left off in a video file if I had to stop playback and leave the file. I watched a few minutes of a movie, then backed out to the main menu of the software. I went back to the movie to resume, and it started from the beginning.

The white bars on the top and bottom of the screen while playing video files are pretty atrocious. They should be black.

When streaming music through the Music Player within the app, songs can only be sorted by file name (title), NOT the actual track (ID tagged) numbers. This makes it impossible to play an album correctly from start to finish, in actual track order.

The only way to play the music tracks in order, as you've tagged them, is by accessing them through the app's File Explorer. For some reason, the File Explorer properly reads the .mp3's ID tags and loads them in proper track order within the app's Music Player.

The ability to pass-through another wireless signal (to connect to the internet while also being connected wirelessly to the hard drive) does not work well. I connected to the AirStation on my Nexus from a distance of about two feet, and then used the mobile app to also connect to my wireless router, which was about four feet away. Normally, my wireless speeds at this distance are 40Mb/sec. When connected through the app, the wireless download speeds were 0.6 Mb/sec.

Other Thoughts: This is an interesting device. Essential? Probably not. I do plan to use it when I travel, as I can load it up with MPEG4 (h264 encoded) video files that normally wouldn't fit on my Nexus 7 or iPhone. Likewise for music. It may also come in handy as a central file sharing device between groups of people, or teammates, working on projects that need access to a common pool of files. The ability is run this hard drive for up to 12 hours off of the internal battery is a huge plus in that regard.

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