Alps Mountaineering Chillax Chair w/ Cooler for $62 + pickup at REI

REI offers the Alps Mountaineering Chillax Chair with Built-In Cooler for $61.73. Opt for in-store pickup to avoid the $35 oversized shipping charge. That’s tied with our mention from last week and the lowest price we could find today by $28. It features a hard-top cooler with carrying strap.

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Toshiba 3TB SATA 6Gbps Internal Hard Drive for $70 + free shipping

Newegg offers the Toshiba 3TB Serial ATA 6Gb/s 3.5″ Internal Hard Drive, model no. DT01ACA300, for $89.99. Coupon code “ESCETGN23” cuts it to $79.99. With free shipping, that’s tied with our mention from last month as the lowest total price we’ve seen. (It’s the best deal today by $25.) It runs at 7200 rpm and features a 64MB cache.

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Acer Aspire Nitro Haswell i7 Quad 16″ Laptop for $650 + free shipping

Newegg via eBay offers the 5.3-lb. Acer Aspire VN7-591G-792U Nitro Black Edition Intel Haswell Core i7 2.6GHz 15.6″ Laptop, model no. NX.MUVAA.002, for $649.99 with free shipping. That’s $49 under yesterday’s mention and the lowest total price we’ve seen. (It’s the best deal today by $250.) Features include an Intel Core i7-4720HQ 2.6GHz Haswell quad-core processor, 15.6″ 1920×1080 IPS LCD display, 8GB RAM, 1TB hard drive, Nvidia Geforce GTX 960M 2GB graphics, 720p webcam, 802.11ac wireless, Bluetooth 4.0, HDMI, USB 3.0, SD card reader, 3-cell battery, and Windows 10 Home 64-bit. Deal ends May 3.

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Acer Aspire Nitro Haswell i7 Quad 16″ Laptop for $650 + free shipping

Newegg via eBay offers the 5.3-lb. Acer Aspire VN7-591G-792U Nitro Black Edition Intel Haswell Core i7 2.6GHz 15.6″ Laptop, model no. NX.MUVAA.002, for $649.99 with free shipping. That’s $49 under yesterday’s mention and the lowest total price we’ve seen. (It’s the best deal today by $250.) Features include an Intel Core i7-4720HQ 2.6GHz Haswell quad-core processor, 15.6″ 1920×1080 IPS LCD display, 8GB RAM, 1TB hard drive, Nvidia Geforce GTX 960M 2GB graphics, 720p webcam, 802.11ac wireless, Bluetooth 4.0, HDMI, USB 3.0, SD card reader, 3-cell battery, and Windows 10 Home 64-bit. Deal ends May 3.

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Hampton Bay Stacking Patio Chair 2-Pack for $69 + free shipping

Home Depot offers the Hampton Bay Stacking Patio Chair 2-Pack in White, model no. D9544-W2, for $69 with free shipping. That’s $69 off list and the lowest total price we could find. Each chair features a 300-lb. weight capacity.

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Encrypt Your Cloud Files With Cryptomator (Open Source, Cross-Platform)

Cryptomator is a free and open source client-side encryption solution for your cloud files, available for Linux, Windows and Mac OS X, as well as iOS. An Android app is currently under development.

Cryptomator is advertised as being especially developed to encrypt your cloud files from services such as Dropbox, Google Drive, Mega and other cloud storage services that synchronize with a local directory. 
Since the encryption is done on the client side, it means that no unencrypted data is shared with any online service.
Furthermore, you can use Cryptomator to create as many vaults as you want, each having individual passwords.
For the encryption, Cryptomator uses AES with 256-bit keys. For an extra layer of security, directory structures, filenames and file sizes get obfuscated, while the passphrase you set for encryption is protected against bruteforce attempts using Scrypt. The Cryptomator security architecture page has more information regarding its encryption / privacy.
I should also mention that Cryptomator uses WebDAV to mount the vaults and this causes some issues on Linux, like not being able to open LibreOffice files directly from the unlocked vault (although this didn’t occur in my test under Ubuntu 16.04) – bug report. In the future, Cryptomator may switch to FUSE on Linux and OS X to avoid such issues.

How to use Cryptomator

Let’s create your first vault using Cryptomator. Launch the application and click “+” to add a new vault, then browse the location where you want to create it.
For instance, if you want to create a folder called “Encrypted” in your Dropbox directory, select the Dropbox directory and enter “Encrypted” as the vault name, then click “Save”:

Then enter a password for the newly created vault and click “Create vault”:

That’s it!

Now to copy some files in your vault, you’ll need to unlock it, so enter your password and click “Unlock vault”:

After clicking “Unlock vault”, your unlocked vault (which is mounted via WebDAV) should open in the default file manager:

Any files you copy here are synchronized as encrypted with Dropbox (or whatever other cloud storage service you use).
Note that you can’t close Cryptomator while a vault is unlocked. If you try to close the application while a vault is unlocked, the app is minimized. To be able to close the application you need to re-lock the vault, by clicking “Lock vault”.

Download Cryptomator

(binaries: 64bit only deb for Ubuntu / Debian, Windows and Mac OS X as well as a generic JAR executable)

Note that if you use the JAR file, you’ll need to install JRE 8 and the JCE unlimited strength policy files. That’s not required if you install the deb, because both JRE8 and the JCE unlimited strength policy files are bundled with the deb.
Arch Linux users can install Cryptomator via AUR.
Cryptomator is also available for iOS. An Android app is in development.

via Reddit

Posted in Uncategorized

Encrypt Your Cloud Files With Cryptomator (Open Source, Cross-Platform)

Cryptomator is a free and open source client-side encryption solution for your cloud files, available for Linux, Windows and Mac OS X, as well as iOS. An Android app is currently under development.

Cryptomator is advertised as being especially developed to encrypt your cloud files from services such as Dropbox, Google Drive, Mega and other cloud storage services that synchronize with a local directory. 
Since the encryption is done on the client side, it means that no unencrypted data is shared with any online service.
Furthermore, you can use Cryptomator to create as many vaults as you want, each having individual passwords.
For the encryption, Cryptomator uses AES with 256-bit keys. For an extra layer of security, directory structures, filenames and file sizes get obfuscated, while the passphrase you set for encryption is protected against bruteforce attempts using Scrypt. The Cryptomator security architecture page has more information regarding its encryption / privacy.
I should also mention that Cryptomator uses WebDAV to mount the vaults and this causes some issues on Linux, like not being able to open LibreOffice files directly from the unlocked vault (although this didn’t occur in my test under Ubuntu 16.04) – bug report. In the future, Cryptomator may switch to FUSE on Linux and OS X to avoid such issues.

How to use Cryptomator

Let’s create your first vault using Cryptomator. Launch the application and click “+” to add a new vault, then browse the location where you want to create it.
For instance, if you want to create a folder called “Encrypted” in your Dropbox directory, select the Dropbox directory and enter “Encrypted” as the vault name, then click “Save”:

Then enter a password for the newly created vault and click “Create vault”:

That’s it!

Now to copy some files in your vault, you’ll need to unlock it, so enter your password and click “Unlock vault”:

After clicking “Unlock vault”, your unlocked vault (which is mounted via WebDAV) should open in the default file manager:

Any files you copy here are synchronized as encrypted with Dropbox (or whatever other cloud storage service you use).
Note that you can’t close Cryptomator while a vault is unlocked. If you try to close the application while a vault is unlocked, the app is minimized. To be able to close the application you need to re-lock the vault, by clicking “Lock vault”.

Download Cryptomator

(binaries: 64bit only deb for Ubuntu / Debian, Windows and Mac OS X as well as a generic JAR executable)

Note that if you use the JAR file, you’ll need to install JRE 8 and the JCE unlimited strength policy files. That’s not required if you install the deb, because both JRE8 and the JCE unlimited strength policy files are bundled with the deb.
Arch Linux users can install Cryptomator via AUR.
Cryptomator is also available for iOS. An Android app is in development.

via Reddit

Posted in Uncategorized

Encrypt Your Cloud Files With Cryptomator (Open Source, Cross-Platform)

Cryptomator is a free and open source client-side encryption solution for your cloud files, available for Linux, Windows and Mac OS X, as well as iOS. An Android app is currently under development.

Cryptomator is advertised as being especially developed to encrypt your cloud files from services such as Dropbox, Google Drive, Mega and other cloud storage services that synchronize with a local directory. 
Since the encryption is done on the client side, it means that no unencrypted data is shared with any online service.
Furthermore, you can use Cryptomator to create as many vaults as you want, each having individual passwords.
For the encryption, Cryptomator uses AES with 256-bit keys. For an extra layer of security, directory structures, filenames and file sizes get obfuscated, while the passphrase you set for encryption is protected against bruteforce attempts using Scrypt. The Cryptomator security architecture page has more information regarding its encryption / privacy.
I should also mention that Cryptomator uses WebDAV to mount the vaults and this causes some issues on Linux, like not being able to open LibreOffice files directly from the unlocked vault (although this didn’t occur in my test under Ubuntu 16.04) – bug report. In the future, Cryptomator may switch to FUSE on Linux and OS X to avoid such issues.

How to use Cryptomator

Let’s create your first vault using Cryptomator. Launch the application and click “+” to add a new vault, then browse the location where you want to create it.
For instance, if you want to create a folder called “Encrypted” in your Dropbox directory, select the Dropbox directory and enter “Encrypted” as the vault name, then click “Save”:

Then enter a password for the newly created vault and click “Create vault”:

That’s it!

Now to copy some files in your vault, you’ll need to unlock it, so enter your password and click “Unlock vault”:

After clicking “Unlock vault”, your unlocked vault (which is mounted via WebDAV) should open in the default file manager:

Any files you copy here are synchronized as encrypted with Dropbox (or whatever other cloud storage service you use).
Note that you can’t close Cryptomator while a vault is unlocked. If you try to close the application while a vault is unlocked, the app is minimized. To be able to close the application you need to re-lock the vault, by clicking “Lock vault”.

Download Cryptomator

(binaries: 64bit only deb for Ubuntu / Debian, Windows and Mac OS X as well as a generic JAR executable)

Note that if you use the JAR file, you’ll need to install JRE 8 and the JCE unlimited strength policy files. That’s not required if you install the deb, because both JRE8 and the JCE unlimited strength policy files are bundled with the deb.
Arch Linux users can install Cryptomator via AUR.
Cryptomator is also available for iOS. An Android app is in development.

via Reddit

Posted in Uncategorized

Encrypt Your Cloud Files With Cryptomator (Open Source, Cross-Platform)

Cryptomator is a free and open source client-side encryption solution for your cloud files, available for Linux, Windows and Mac OS X, as well as iOS. An Android app is currently under development.

Cryptomator is advertised as being especially developed to encrypt your cloud files from services such as Dropbox, Google Drive, Mega and other cloud storage services that synchronize with a local directory. 
Since the encryption is done on the client side, it means that no unencrypted data is shared with any online service.
Furthermore, you can use Cryptomator to create as many vaults as you want, each having individual passwords.
For the encryption, Cryptomator uses AES with 256-bit keys. For an extra layer of security, directory structures, filenames and file sizes get obfuscated, while the passphrase you set for encryption is protected against bruteforce attempts using Scrypt. The Cryptomator security architecture page has more information regarding its encryption / privacy.
I should also mention that Cryptomator uses WebDAV to mount the vaults and this causes some issues on Linux, like not being able to open LibreOffice files directly from the unlocked vault (although this didn’t occur in my test under Ubuntu 16.04) – bug report. In the future, Cryptomator may switch to FUSE on Linux and OS X to avoid such issues.

How to use Cryptomator

Let’s create your first vault using Cryptomator. Launch the application and click “+” to add a new vault, then browse the location where you want to create it.
For instance, if you want to create a folder called “Encrypted” in your Dropbox directory, select the Dropbox directory and enter “Encrypted” as the vault name, then click “Save”:

Then enter a password for the newly created vault and click “Create vault”:

That’s it!

Now to copy some files in your vault, you’ll need to unlock it, so enter your password and click “Unlock vault”:

After clicking “Unlock vault”, your unlocked vault (which is mounted via WebDAV) should open in the default file manager:

Any files you copy here are synchronized as encrypted with Dropbox (or whatever other cloud storage service you use).
Note that you can’t close Cryptomator while a vault is unlocked. If you try to close the application while a vault is unlocked, the app is minimized. To be able to close the application you need to re-lock the vault, by clicking “Lock vault”.

Download Cryptomator

(binaries: 64bit only deb for Ubuntu / Debian, Windows and Mac OS X as well as a generic JAR executable)

Note that if you use the JAR file, you’ll need to install JRE 8 and the JCE unlimited strength policy files. That’s not required if you install the deb, because both JRE8 and the JCE unlimited strength policy files are bundled with the deb.
Arch Linux users can install Cryptomator via AUR.
Cryptomator is also available for iOS. An Android app is in development.

via Reddit

Posted in Uncategorized

Encrypt Your Cloud Files With Cryptomator (Open Source, Cross-Platform)

Cryptomator is a free and open source client-side encryption solution for your cloud files, available for Linux, Windows and Mac OS X, as well as iOS. An Android app is currently under development.

Cryptomator is advertised as being especially developed to encrypt your cloud files from services such as Dropbox, Google Drive, Mega and other cloud storage services that synchronize with a local directory. 
Since the encryption is done on the client side, it means that no unencrypted data is shared with any online service.
Furthermore, you can use Cryptomator to create as many vaults as you want, each having individual passwords.
For the encryption, Cryptomator uses AES with 256-bit keys. For an extra layer of security, directory structures, filenames and file sizes get obfuscated, while the passphrase you set for encryption is protected against bruteforce attempts using Scrypt. The Cryptomator security architecture page has more information regarding its encryption / privacy.
I should also mention that Cryptomator uses WebDAV to mount the vaults and this causes some issues on Linux, like not being able to open LibreOffice files directly from the unlocked vault (although this didn’t occur in my test under Ubuntu 16.04) – bug report. In the future, Cryptomator may switch to FUSE on Linux and OS X to avoid such issues.

How to use Cryptomator

Let’s create your first vault using Cryptomator. Launch the application and click “+” to add a new vault, then browse the location where you want to create it.
For instance, if you want to create a folder called “Encrypted” in your Dropbox directory, select the Dropbox directory and enter “Encrypted” as the vault name, then click “Save”:

Then enter a password for the newly created vault and click “Create vault”:

That’s it!

Now to copy some files in your vault, you’ll need to unlock it, so enter your password and click “Unlock vault”:

After clicking “Unlock vault”, your unlocked vault (which is mounted via WebDAV) should open in the default file manager:

Any files you copy here are synchronized as encrypted with Dropbox (or whatever other cloud storage service you use).
Note that you can’t close Cryptomator while a vault is unlocked. If you try to close the application while a vault is unlocked, the app is minimized. To be able to close the application you need to re-lock the vault, by clicking “Lock vault”.

Download Cryptomator

(binaries: 64bit only deb for Ubuntu / Debian, Windows and Mac OS X as well as a generic JAR executable)

Note that if you use the JAR file, you’ll need to install JRE 8 and the JCE unlimited strength policy files. That’s not required if you install the deb, because both JRE8 and the JCE unlimited strength policy files are bundled with the deb.
Arch Linux users can install Cryptomator via AUR.
Cryptomator is also available for iOS. An Android app is in development.

via Reddit

Posted in Uncategorized

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