Samsung Galaxy Tab S2 vs Galaxy Tab S3: What's the difference?

Samsung Galaxy Tab S2 vs Galaxy Tab S3: What’s the difference?

  Tab S2 Tab S3
Display 9.7in SuperAMOLED 9.7in SuperAMOLED
Processor Snapdragon 652 Snapdragon 820
RAM 3GB 4GB
Storage 32GB/64GB 32GB with microSD support up to 256GB
Cameras 8Mp rear, 2.1Mp front 13Mp rear, 5Mp front
Operating system Android 5.0 Lollipop Android 7.0 Nougat
Connectivity Micro-USB 2.0  USB-C 3.1
Battery 5,870mAh 6,000mAh, Adaptive Fast Charging
Dimensions 237.3x169x5.6mm 237.3x169x6mm
Weight 389g 429g

Android tablet fans were hotly anticipating the release of the new Samsung Galaxy Tab S3 as it was announced in Barcelona last week at MWC. But how does it compare to last year’s release of the Samsung Galaxy Tab S2? We consider the specifications of the Tab S2 and Tab S3 to find out what’s new for the Tab S family. Also see: Samsung Galaxy Tab S2 review and Galaxy Tab S3 review

Tab S2 vs Tab S3: Price

You can buy the 9.7in Samsung Galaxy Tab S2 in black, gold or white today for £399.95 (via John Lewis), while the Samsung Galaxy Tab S3 in black or silver will be available on 7 April at £599.99 (also via John Lewis – you can pre-order from 5 April). That’s a hefty increase over the Tab S2.

Galaxy Tab S2 vs Tab S3: Design and Display

On the face of it, not much has changed aesthetically speaking. The Tab S3, in common with the Tab S2, has smooth, rounded edges that make it feel comfortable in the hand. The Tab S3 comes with the six-pin keyboard connectivity along the side, and also has quad stereo speakers. These have been tuned by speaker and headphone specialist AKG, and will thus provide improved sound quality. However, if you rarely play sound out of the tablet itself and use headphones or external speakers, this addition will mean little to you.

The Tab S3 also has faster USB 3.1 than the USB 2.0 connection found on the Tab S2, bringing improved transfer speeds and accessibility for a mouse or external keyboard if you haven’t yet got yourself a tablet keyboard set up. This is interesting to note as it is something the 9.7in iPad Pro lacks. Also see: Best tablets 2017

Galaxy Tab S3

Galaxy Tab S3

Image: Galaxy Tab S3

Although both the S3 and the S2 have 9.7in SuperAMOLED displays, the Tab S3 is every so slightly larger than the Tab S2 by 0.4mm. It’s also a little heavier.

The Tab S3 comes with the improved and redefined S Pen in the box, which allows the user to quickly navigate between apps as well as provide assistance to any user wishing to take notes or sketch designs. However, the device does not have a holder for the pen, so losing it could be a problem.

Both tablets come with a fingerprint scanner integrated into the home button.

The Galaxy Tab S3 has NFC enabled so, unlike its predecessor, you are able to use Android Pay as well as share files, pictures and contacts by hovering the tablet over another device. Also see: Best Android tablets 2017

Tab S2 vs Tab S3: Processor

While the Samsung Galaxy S2 has a Snapdragon 652 processor and 3GB of RAM, the Galaxy Tab S3 has an impressive Snapdragon 820 processor with 4GB of RAM. This should improve load times, as well as making it ideal for gaming, but until we get it into our lab for more thorough testing we cannot comment on the performance differences.

Galaxy Tab S2

Galaxy Tab S2

Image: Galaxy Tab S2

Tab S2 vs Tab S3: Battery

Although the Galaxy Tab S3 has a larger battery than its predecessor, up from 5,870mAh to 6,000mAh, many expected a larger battery still – the iPad Pro, for example, has a 10,307mAh battery.

However, Samsung claims the Tab S3 will last for 12 hours compared to the iPad’s 10 hours. Again, this is something we will need to test properly when we get the Tab S3 into our lab. The Tab S3 also offers fast charging, which is useful when you need to be out on the road.

Tab S2 vs Tab S3: Cameras

As tablet cameras are predominantly used for video calls, the Galaxy Tab S3 has an improved 5Mp front-facing camera, compared to the Galaxy Tab S2’s 2.1Mp camera. The rear-facing camera has also been improved on the Galaxy Tab S3 with a bump up from 8- to 13Mp, which is comparable to the new Samsung Galaxy Book also announced at MWC 2017.

Galaxy Tab S3

Galaxy Tab S3

Image: Galaxy Tab S3

Tab S2 vs Tab S3: Storage

Strangely, while you can get a Galaxy Tab S2 with 64GB of internal storage, the Tab S3 is available only with 32GB. Samsung’s decision on this is a bit of a head-scratcher: with large files such as movies and shows, a plethora of games to choose from, not to mention all the photos and videos which can be captured on the device, you would expect at least the option of a larger internal capacity.

Having said that, the Tab S3 does offer support of microSD cards of up to 256GB in size. Although we’d like to see more storage as standard, the newer tablet actually has the potential to have more storage than its predecessor.

Galaxy Tab S2

Galaxy Tab S2

Image: Galaxy Tab S2

Read next: Best new tablets coming in 2017

Samsung Galaxy Tab S3: Specs

  • Android 7.0 Nougat
  • 9.7in Super AMOLED screen with HDR
  • 2048×1536
  • Qualcomm Snapdragon 820
  • 4GB RAM
  • 32GB storage
  • Micro-SD card slot
  • Bluetooth 4.2
  • GPS
  • 11ac Wi-Fi with 2×2 MIMO
  • LTE Cat 6
  • USB-C
  • 6000mAh battery
  • Fast Charging
  • 13Mp rear camera
  • 5Mp front camera
  • Fingerprint scanner
  • Four speakers
  • 237x169x6mm
  • 429g(Wi-Fi)/434g(LTE)

OUR VERDICT

The Samsung Galaxy Tab S3 was released with much anticipation. Android fans everywhere were hoping it would be a sleeker and much improved device from the Galaxy Tab S2, which is now getting long in the tooth. Samsung has obviously made steps to improve upon the Galaxy Tab S2, such as the introduction of the AKG tuned quad stereo speakers, a superior camera both front and back, longer battery life and processor and RAM improvements. However, depending on your budget that may not be enough to justify the £200 price hike. We will know more when we have finished our complete testing of the Tab S3.

Retailer Price Delivery  

Price comparision from , and manufacturers

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Inside the TalkTalk 'Indian scam call centre'

TalkTalk customers are being targeted by an industrial-scale fraud network in India, according to whistleblowers who say they were among hundreds of staff hired to scam customers of the British telecoms giant.

The scale of the criminal operation has been detailed by the three sources, who say they were employed by two front-companies set up by a gang of professional fraudsters.

The sources describe working in “call centres” in two Indian cities.

They say as many as 60 “employees” work in shifts in each office, phoning TalkTalk customers and duping them into giving access to their bank accounts.

The whistleblowers say they were given a script in which they were told to claim they were calling from TalkTalk.

They say they then convinced victims to install a computer virus.

A separate team would use that virus to gain access to victims’ online banking, they add.

While it has not been possible to independently verify their claims, the sources have given highly detailed accounts of the scammers’ tactics, which correlate very closely with previous reports of fraud targeting TalkTalk customers.

The software they named also matches that identified by TalkTalk in its own website guidance on what to watch out for in a scam call.

In addition, a victim of the fraud shown the call centre script has confirmed it matched the one read out to her when she was conned out of £5,000.

TalkTalk was hit by a cyber-attack in October 2015, but that hack appears to be unrelated to the Indian fraud.

Instead, it is alleged the scam is linked to problems in a company hired by the British broadband provider.

In 2011, TalkTalk outsourced some of its call-centre work to the Kolkata (Calcutta) office of Wipro, one of India’s largest IT service companies.

Last year, three Wipro employees were arrested on suspicion of selling TalkTalk customer data.

A source in Kolkata, who did not want to be named, alleges the same data was obtained by a criminal gang, with USB sticks full of data trading hands at parties.

The criminals then used the data to operate at least three call centres, according to the whistleblowers, where staff work in shifts earning about £120 per month to perpetrate an intricate but highly successful scam.

They say they phone TalkTalk customers, using the stolen data to convince victims they are genuine employees of the company.

They then convince the victims their computers are infected, and offer to fix the problems.

Through this, the whistleblowers say, the victim is tricked into installing a virus that gives the scammer complete control over their machine.

The victims are then offered a compensation payment, for which they must log in to online banking, they add.

Thanks to the virus, the fraudsters are able to gain access to the victims’ bank accounts when they log in.

They say they use various methods to spirit away the money: in some cases pretending to make erroneous overpayments, then convincing victims to repay the extra amount.

In other cases, victims have said the scammers were able to set up a new payee without their knowledge and transfer the money out of the account directly.


Why the whistleblowers appear credible:

Although the BBC cannot be sure of the whistleblowers claims, the following suggested they were telling the truth:

  • the three whistleblowers approached us seemingly independently of each other; the information they shared – including the scripts they were told to read out – correlated to a high degree
  • during extensive online conversations, they revealed in-depth knowledge of the scammers’ techniques, much of which is not in the public domain and matches the experience of TalkTalk fraud victims
  • one of the whistleblowers shared a copy of his driver’s licence, confirming his identity
  • the whistleblowers said they were ignorant of the full scale of the fraud, because the eventual bank account theft was handled by a separate, smaller team in a different office
  • at one stage, two of the whistleblowers attempted to share the information of UK victims they had called, and asked us to warn the victims before they fell for the scam

Dozens of customers are said to have been affected, and many have lost thousands of pounds as a result of the fraud.

Leigh Day solicitors is representing about 20 people who have between them lost almost £100,000.

Questions remain about the speed with which TalkTalk responded to the data breach at Wipro, which is believed to have been in late 2014.

It was only in October 2015, after the apparently unrelated cyber-attack, that TalkTalk began a “forensic review” leading to the arrests at Wipro.

“We are aware that there are criminals targeting a number of UK and international companies, and we take our responsibility to protect our customers very seriously,” said a spokeswoman for TalkTalk.

“This is why we launched our Beat The Scammers campaign, helping all our customers to keep themselves from safe from scammers no matter who they claim to be, while our network also proactively blocks over 90 million scam and nuisance calls a month.”

Wipro did not respond to requests for comment.

When contacted, the two companies named by the whistleblowers strongly denied any knowledge of criminal behaviour, and insisted their businesses were legitimate.

Geoff White is a freelance investigative journalist, who has also reported for Channel 4 News

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Surface Book vs. Porsche Design Book One: A specs comparison

Ooh. Shiny. When Porsche Design unveiled its Book One at Mobile World Congress, Microsoft’s premium Surface Book finally had a rival for Best Trophy Laptop—the one you buy not because you need it, but because you can afford the best.

We haven’t tested the Book One yet—it doesn’t ship until April—but we can compare its specs to those of the Surface Book closest in price and specs. Run through the list with us and see if you agree on which device is most drool-worthy.

Price

Both models come in at the high end for a mainstream laptop:

Book One: $2,495

Surface Book: $2,699

Case material, dimensions, and weight

porsche design book one ventilation detail Melissa Riofrio

With all the PC parts in the display, the Porsche Design Book One naturally has vents along the screen’s sides.

Higher-end laptops eschew plastic for lighter, tougher, and more prestigious materials. The Book One is thinner overall, but not lighter, and not without further compromise.

Book One: Anodized aluminum in a matte, silvery finish. It measures 12.26 x 8.9 x 0.63 inches and weighs 3.77 pounds.

Surface Book: Magnesium in a matte, silvery finish. It measures 12.3 x 9.14 x 0.51-0.9 inches (because of the hinge—more on that later) and weighs 3.63 pounds.

How to use Facebook Reactions: How to react on Facebook

How to use Facebook Reactions: How to react on Facebook

Facebook has rolled out its Reactions feature, which lets you use new buttons for Love, Haha, Wow, Sad and Angry for when a Like just doesn’t cut it. Here’s how to use new Facebook Reactions – and how to get them if you don’t see them.

Facebook has rolled out its Reactions Like-button extensions. Here’s how to get Facebook Reactions and how to use them


By

A year ago we reported that Facebook had rolled out its Reactions feature, which lets you use buttons for Love, Haha, Wow, Sad and Angry for when a Like just doesn’t cut it. Now there is talk of the feature coming to Messenger, too, with the company reportedly testing emoji and a dislike button within the chat app. According to TechCrunch the company is still only trialling the feature, so for now you can use Facebook Reactions only inside Facebook itself.

Here’s how to use Facebook Reactions – and how to get them if you don’t see them. (Learn why Facebook Reactions are important, and why a simple Dislike button would be such a bad idea.)

How to use Facebook Reactions

Facebook Reactions work in exactly the same way as the Like button used to, which is both good and bad. Also see: Best Facebook tips and tricks

The good: They’re simple to use. You tap on the Like button to access Reactions, and if you later change your mind you can tap on it again to recall your support. Facebook will show the three most popular Reactions underneath each post.

It’s now much easier to work out what to do when you want to show support for a post but don’t want to appear crass. For example, you’re not really happy that your best friend’s cat has died – are you? Now you can choose another Reaction (we recommend the Sad button).

The bad: If you show empathy with a lot of sad posts or express your anger at a lot of unhappy posts, you’ll see more of that type of content in your News Feed in the same way that Facebook will show you more of the sort of posts you Like.

How to use Facebook Reactions on a laptop or PC

Facebook Reactions browser

Facebook Reactions browser

Facebook has already rolled out Reactions to the web, so you shouldn’t need to do anything special before you can use it.

Open Facebook in your web browser and find a post you’d like to express some sort of sentiment with. Hold the mouse cursor over the Like button and six Reactions will pop up. Choose the one that best fits your reaction: Like, Love, Haha, Wow, Sad or Angry. Also see: How to stop Facebook automatically playing videos.

How to use Facebook Reactions on a phone or tablet

Facebook Reactions mobile

Facebook Reactions mobile

Facebook has also rolled out Reactions to Android and iOS, and if you aren’t yet able to access the feature you should make sure you are using the latest version of the app – check whether an update is available at the App Store or Google Play.

If you are using the latest version and still can’t see Reactions, try closing and reopening the Facebook app.

On an iPhone or iPad you can double-tap the Home button to bring up your open apps, then swipe the Facebook app up off the top of the screen to close it. Now relaunch the Facebook app from the Home screen.

On an Android phone or tablet, bring up your multitasking menu (which is achieved by pressing or long-pressing one of the three buttons under the screen – in the case of our Samsung Galaxy S6 you tap the button to the left of the Home button) and swipe the Facebook app off the side of the screen. Now relaunch Facebook in the usual way.

To add a Reaction to a Facebook post, again find one you want to express some sort of sentiment toward, then tap and hold the Like button. The same six Reactions will pop up, and you simply tap the one that suits. If you simply tap the Like button it acts the same as before, and you’ll merely Like that post.

Follow Marie Brewis on Twitter.

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Best free iPad apps 2017

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Zotac Magnus EN1080 10 Year Anniversary Edition

Spec Sheet

Here is the Zotac Magnus EN1080 configuration sent to TechRadar for review:

CPU: Intel Skylake Core i7-6700 (quad-core 3.4 GHz, up to 4.0 GHz, 8MB Cache)

Graphics: Nvidia GeForce GTX 1080 (8GB GDDR5X)

RAM: Not included, accepts 2 x DDR4-2133/1866 SODIMM slot (up to 32GB)

Motherboard: Custom design

Power Supply: 2x AC Adapter (DC 19.5V/180W)

Storage: Not included, accepts 1 x M.2 PCIE NMVe, 1 x 2.5-inch SATA III HDD/SSD

Ports: 4 x USB 3.0, 1 x USB 3.1 Type-A, 1 USB 3.1 Type-C, 1x microphone jack, 1x headphone jack, 2 x DisplayPort 1.3, 3 x HDMI 2.0, SD card reader

Connectivity: 802.11ac; Dual Gigabit Ethernet ports; Bluetooth 4.0

Operating system: Not included

Weight: Varies by components used

Size: 7.99 x 8.86 x 5.03 inches (W x D x H)

Building small systems can so often be a compromise. With no slots, limited storage devices or space for exotic cooling technology there are practical limits to how powerful a system can be made inside a SFF (Small Form Factor) enclosure.

That’s the conventional logic confronted by Zotac’s Magnus EN1080 10 Year Anniversary Edition Barebones (ZBOX-EN1080K-BE).

As a celebration of the Zotac company and brand, the Magnus EN1080 is also a showcase for the engineering and design on which the company has built a formidable reputation.

This SFF system might be more Shuttle PC-sized than typically Mini-PC, but it’s still amazingly small for a typical gaming machine, unless it’s one that’s had an unfortunate encounter with a car crusher.

Before marvelling at what’s crammed inside, let’s first admire the façade.

Simple by design

Zotac adores minimalist aesthetics, and the Magnus EN1080 waves that banner with a highly finished but almost feature-free case exterior.

The corners are all chamfered, the top uses Zotac’s trademark honeycomb grill, and the parts all go together in a highly engineered and precise way.

The front is characterised by the card slots and ports that you’d normally expect there, and predictably the back has an expanded port selection.

On the fascia are headphone and mic, 3-in-1 card reader (SD/SDHC/SDXC), a single HDMI and two USB 3.1 ports. One of these is Type-C and the other is of the traditional Type-A variety.

At the rear are four USB 3.0 Type-A ports, dual 10/100/1000 LAN ports, dual power inputs and dual WiFi antenna connectors.

There is also space on the back for two additional HDMI 2.0 and two DisplayPort 1.4 ports, bringing it the total to five video outputs.  Four can be active at once if you fancy multiscreen gaming.

An obvious complaint might be that it doesn’t include a Thunderbolt port. And, for those wanting to use an EN1080 for editing 4K video that’s a valid point. Also, the lack of an optical audio S/PDIF might irk those craving an ultimate media system.

Those omissions hint that the underlying concept of the EN1080 has a flaw; being excessively gamer focused when a system this compact and powerful could easily achieve a much wider appeal.

Another minor criticism is that the shades-of-black motif is excessively understated, or it is until you fire up the system.

Zotac built a lighting system branded SPECTRA into the case that’s software customisable through a provided Windows app. There are only three points of illumination and they’re not especially bright as case illumination goes.

You can set the color and various effects on them individually, should that prospect excite you.

While programmable lighting is fun, it seems at best a mild distraction from the real spectacle going on under the skin. An ensemble of hardware so impressive that it puts most desktop gaming systems in the shade.

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The best hard drive and SSD deals in March 2017

There has never been more content available to fill your hard drive space on your laptop or desktop PC. Movies, music, and those many Steam games you bought in the sale that you absolutely will play one day all need a home. On the plus side, storage manufacturers are constantly striving to make bigger and faster drives.

Directly below you’ll find links to the hard drive aisles at some of the best retailers around for cheap hard drive or SSD deals. Below those links you’ll find our hand-picked highlight of what we think are the best deals of the week. These include multiple sizes of 3.5-inch drives going up to 10TB. If you’re wanting to give your laptop a boost, you’ll want to check our latest SSD deals. There are also some cheap external drive options too and we’ll point you in the right direction for the best deals on USB flash drives.

cheap hard drive deals

Cheap hard drive deals

If you prefer to browse through a larger collection, we’ve rounded up a selection of relevant retailer links for you below.

external hard drive deals

This week’s best SSD deals and hard drive deals

cheap hard drive deals

2.5-inch SSD deals

KingDian 120GB SSD | Now £38.99 | Amazon

With 120GB SSD deals being a bit scarce of late, it’s made more sense to look towards the larger 240GB Solid State Drives instead, especially as they’ve been the same price lately. KingDian range of cheap drives offers a modest saving over the 240GB deal below though.

cheap SSD deals

Drevo X1 Series 120GB SSD SATAIII SSD Solid State Drive | Now £41.99 | eBay

While the Drevo brand doesn’t carry as much weight as the likes of SanDisk or Toshiba, they’re one of the cheapest options this week for a 120GB Solid State Drive.

cheap SSD deals

SanDisk 240GB Solid State Drive Plus | Now £67.57 | Amazon

If you know you’re going to need some extra space for games or movies, we’d recommend this deal over the smaller SSDs. This is your best deal for a more recognised brand than cheaper deals we saw last week.

Crucial MX300 275GB SATA SSD | Now £89 | Amazon

240GB not enough but you really need to keep the cost down? £89 isn’t much more expensive and is the best price around for a drive of this size.

cheap SSD deals

SanDisk Ultra II 960GB 2.5-inch SSD | Now £229 | Tesco

Not the best price we’ve seen, but this is the best price around this week. With other drives of this size going for considerably more, this is the one to go for if you need something sooner rather than later.

cheap SSD deals

WD Blue 1TB 2.5-inch Internal SSD | Now £264 | Amazon

Like the idea of a 1TB SSD deal, but don’t want to pay over £300? That sounds like a reasonable enough request and Amazon is one of the few sites complying (by some distance!) at £264.

Kingston 1TB SSDNow KC400 deals
This new 2.5-inch SSD from Kingston is super fast and ideal for laptops or even a PS4. It’s newness is keeping the price quite high though, with most retailers hovering around the £320 mark for early adopters. Keep an eye on this comparison chart below though for the latest prices and you’ll hopefully find a better deal as time goes by.

3.5-inch PC hard drive deals

Toshiba P300 2TB 3.5-inch High-Performance Hard Drive | Now £62 | Amazon

With most retailers charging over £70, this cheap internal drive is well worth a look if you’re wanting to upgrade the capacity on an older PC.

hard drive deals

Toshiba P300 3TB 7200RPM 3.5-inch Hard Drive | Now £79.96 | Amazon

The price for this 3TB drive is impressive enough, but the increased 7200RPM speed is another big selling point too.

hard drive deals

Seagate ST4000DM000 4TB 3.5-inch Hard Drive | Now £110 | Novatech

This is one of the cheapest 4TB PC hard drives we’ve seen for a while and should provide enough space for most users. Most other drives of this size start at about £135.

hard drive deals

Toshiba X300 5TB 3.5-inch Extreme-Performance Hard Drive | Now £149.42 | BT

This speedy 7200RPM hard drive is excellent value if you’re looking for a large 5TB capacity. If you need something that big though, maybe we can tempt you with the 6TB drive below instead?

hard drive deals

Toshiba X300 6TB 3.5-inch Hard Disk Drive 7200RPM | Now £174 | BT

This Toshiba drive isn’t a massive leap in price over the 5TB option above. Still not enough space though? That’s ok, we have some even larger hard drive deals below.

Seagate IronWolf 10TB 3.5-inch hard drive deals
This brand new hard drive from Seagate has just been released and our very own Matt Hanson gave it a highly recommended 4.5/5 rating in his extensive appraisal. Prices are pretty high, but you can use our comparison chart below to track the latest prices if you’re after the best deal on this huge hard drive.

External hard drive deals

The Seagate drives in our comparison chart below are regular tennants on this page so we’ve included a range of the best prices for different sizes of their Expansion series of portable and desktop hard drives. Below these deals you’ll find our other favourite external hard drive deals.

external hard drive deals

Maxtor M3 1TB USB 3.0 Slimline portable hard drive | Now £44.48 | Amazon

A great price for a portable drive with 1TB of space. This is currently the very cheapest 1TB option in our internal hard drive deals guide.

external hard drive deals

Seagate Backup Plus Slim 1TB USB 3.0 portable hard drive | Now £58 | Amazon

This stylish hard drive is available in multiple colours and is cheapest at Amazon today.

Transcend 1TB Military-Grade Shock Resistance Portable Hard Drive | Now £57 | Amazon

This 1TB USB 3.0 external drive is usually a bit pricier than the offers posted above, but it’s had a tenner knocked off this week! It’s able to withstand clumsy drops or getting bashed about a bit. If you need something that’s going to travel with you a lot, this is certainly one to consider.

Maxtor M3 2TB USB 3.0 Slimline Portable Hard Drive | Now £65 | Amazon

We haven’t had a decent 2TB deal in while as the prices have been way too close to the 1TB or 3TB options. At this price though, this 2TB hard drive deal sits nicely between the other sizes.

Seagate Expansion 4TB Desktop USB 3.0 external hard drive | Now £114.99 | Maplin

This Seagate offer from Maplin is your next best option for a 4TB external hard drive, especially as Argos’ offer for a similar drive last week has shot up by £10. This really should be plenty of space unless you’re storing a lot of media files.

Seagate Expansion 5TB USB 3.0 external Hard Drive | Now £119.99 | Amazon

If the Toshiba deal above doesn’t do it for you, you could opt for this Seagate drive, so maybe hang on for a discount. It’s also listed as Xbox One compatible, which is very handy if you’re still struggling with the constrictive default 500GB internal one.

external hard drive deals

Cheap flash drives

Looking for the most portable forms of memory storage? You’ll be wanting a cheap flash drive, USB pen or USB memory stick. What’s the difference? Nothing, but you try finding three people that all call them the same thing. Check out the links below to head to the biggest retailers flash drive pages.

cheap flash drives

What you need to know

  • Backup, backup, backup!
  • Highlighted deals will be updated regularly.
  • Prices correct at time of publication.
  • Refurbished models will be clearly listed as so.
  • We only link to reputable vendors.
  • Prices include UK delivery.
  • If you’d like to make a search request or report a pricing update/broken link, please give us a shout in the comments.

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