Superior Company Introduces High-Tech Storage Device
Wristband Would Hold Data From All Devices
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There’s an inventor in Superior who says he’s got the tech world going nuts for the next big thing.
Coy Christmas has developed a product he says will connect all your devices, from your phone to your computer to your camera without the use of an internet connection.
At a press conference Friday morning, Christmas introduces Link, a wristband that can hold up to a terabyte of data (the equivalent of holding around 500 high definition feature-length movies), and can connect to any device with WiFi capability.
“With Link you can play your iTunes files on any Android device, or you can watch any Windows movie on your Apple tablet,” Christmas explains.
Such a big deal in the tech world sounds like it’d be a big hit in the Silicon Valley, but Coy Christmas is based in Superior, Wisconsin, and vows that his company will focus on production of their first run of units from the city of Superior, much to the delight of Mayor Bruce Hagen.
“What we’re looking for is certainly the production and notoriety that Superior will have by having this product come out of Superior, Wisconsin. He and his wife are committed to our community and our area,” Mayor Hagen said.
Pictures, movies, you name it, would no longer be stored on your phone or you computer.
It would be stored on the wristband.
And Link would allow any of your devices access to that data with the use of an app.
It’s also made for all weather, and it’s waterproof to 15 meters.
“Any phone, tablet, TV, that is WiFi enabled or has a WiFi chip in it can download our application can speak directly with Link because it’s WiFi to WiFi. It does not use the internet or a router to communicate, therefore keeping all your information offline and secure.”
Christmas plans on making 3,000 of the wristbands available for purchase this year, by placing them online for people to buy.
At a major technology convention, the Link wristband has already garnered attention from big groups like General Motors, medical universities and the US Military.
He also says his company, Fasetto, is still hiring “high-paid” developers while moving forward with their near future plans.