Gadget news
WASEL Pro VPN review
10:57 am | July 17, 2020

Author: admin | Category: Computers Gadgets | Comments: Off

The best VPNs offer a great way to protect and hide your identity and online activities. It’s also an ideal tool to circumvent internet censorship in countries with online restrictions, such as Syria, Iran, and China. Or, on the other hand, access geo-restricted content, those locked to your country, with the best streaming VPNs

WASEL Pro VPN may have been developed by the Netherlands-based iElement B.V. - but the VPN itself is actually based in Egypt and subject to Egyptian laws. The service offers 40+ servers in more than 20 locations, including the US, UK, Germany, India, Ukraine, and Saudi Arabia. 

Pricing & plans 

Wasel Pro VPN offers subscriptions for lengths of one, three, six, and twelve months. Each plan has the same features and a 7-day money-back guarantee. A free trial of WASELPro is available to test the VPN daily, although it is restricted to 30 minutes. This gives you the opportunity to use it and see if it suits your needs before deciding to purchase it, but while many providers some of the best free VPN experiences, there’s no cost-free option here. 

WASEL Pro VPN prices are $9.99 a month / $27 every three months / $50 every six months / $90 a year. 

The plan does not limit the number of concurrent device connections; instead, you are allowed a maximum of six connections per protocol with no restrictions. The platform accepts payment from all major debit/credit cards, Western Union, PayPal, WebMoney, CASHU, and OneCard. The VPN doesn't give refunds and also does not accept cryptocurrencies, so there is no way to maintain anonymity when making online purchases.

WASEL Pro VPN in use

(Image credit: WASEL Pro VPN)

Privacy & encryption 

According to the company, the VPN doesn't log anything, and neither does it record user activities or connection metadata. However, the service fails to give us details about what type of data is covered by this policy. Nor have they called an independent auditor to carry out a VPN audit that would attest to the company's no-logging claims. So, we have no way of knowing if they don't keep logs.

To protect your privacy, WASEL Pro uses protocol combinations such as OpenVPN, Shadowsocks, and L2TP with 256-bit data encryption. It includes some useful extras such as a smoke tunnel that allows you to enable VPN throttling protection over UDP, TCP, or even both, a VPN kill switch that deactivates internet access when the VPN connection fails to prevent data leakage. There’s also a DNS leak protection option on the software.

As an added advantage, you can also use the VPN for China because it aims to provide unrestricted internet access to locations where governments and ISPs collaborate to blacklist numerous websites and services. WASEL Pro VPN does not prohibit P2P or torrenting on any of its servers, so it can be used as a VPN for torrenting

WASEL Pro VPN in use

(Image credit: WASEL Pro VPN)


WASELPro allowed us to unblock Netflix, Pandora, Hulu, BBC iPlayer, ABC, and Amazon Prime Video with no problems. We were able to use the VPN for Netflix, with high-quality streams, and we didn’t experience any buffering. To access the desired content in the country of your choice, all you need to do is establish a connection to the server there. 

Speed & experience 

Through intelligent routing and the use of OpenVPN LZO compression, WASEL Pro VPN asserts that their VPN can boost speeds. This is what we found when running a series of speed tests

When we tested WASELPro through the VPN server near our location, our connection speed was 55 Mbps, for the server in California, USA. delivered download speeds of about 40 Mbps. While the speeds for distant locations was reduced to about 16 Mbps 

WASEL Pro VPN in use

(Image credit: WASEL Pro VPN)


On the website, you can download and quickly set up the user-friendly WASEL Pro clients for Windows and Mac. There are also mobile VPN apps for iOS, and Android. Whether running on Windows, Mac, or Android, WASEL Pro VPN has a largely consistent interface and functionality, making it easy to use. 


In addition to providing live chat support around the clock, WASEL Pro VPN also offers email and web form contact options, as well as remote guidance via TeamViewer for any typical problems. 

A useful resource for information is the VPN's extensive knowledge base on its website, which includes a wealth of FAQs, service manuals, and step-by-step instructions with pictures. When we tested the customer service, we got clear responses in less than a minute.


Wasel Pro VPN provides SSH and Smoke tunnels, Shadowsocks (anti-DPI), a kill-switch, IPv6 leak protection, and support for torrenting and peer-to-peer (P2P). It offers a 30-minute free trial, has an easy-to-use app for quick setup, and unblocks Netflix and BBC iPlayer. Wassel is a VPN for China that makes it simple to get around internet censorship, making it the ideal VPN for anyone visiting or residing in the country. 


Wasel Pro VPN's privacy policy lacks detail and is not transparent about its policies. It also has not gotten an independent auditor to back up its claims that it doesn't keep logs. The VPN has a limited number of servers, does not give refunds, and charges high rates. Wasel Pro VPN's privacy policy lacks detail and is not transparent about its policies. It also has not gotten an independent auditor to back up its claims that it doesn't keep logs. The VPN has a limited number of servers, does not give refunds, and charges high rates. 

WASEL Pro VPN in use

(Image credit: WASEL Pro VPN)


ExpressVPN is one of the best alternatives to Wasel Pro VPN. It’s a secure VPN service that unblocks Netflix and other streaming websites and has thousands of servers there. It also allows for 5 simultaneous device connections and has a fast connection rate.

Read our full ExpressVPN review

NordVPN also offers a comparable service. The business offers online military-grade protection and has been in business for more than ten years. You can freely access your preferred websites and streaming platforms thanks to it. Furthermore, it has a strict "no log" policy and doesn't keep any records of your activities.

Read our full NordVPN review

Torguard VPN is a powerful software product with numerous security features. It includes the WireGuard protocol, restricts IPv6 leaks, and is suitable for torrent downloads. Windscribe is another well-known VPN service with a desktop application and browser extension. It also has a "Block Trackers" feature that prevents trackers from tracking you.

Read our TorGuard VPN review 


WASEL Pro offers strong encryption, exceptional anti-snooping protection, functional clients for the majority of the major platforms, support for torrenting, and access to major video streaming websites. However, they have the obvious drawback of slightly average speed and a no-logging policy that is not well supported by information or evidence. We believe that there is still room for improvement for WASEL Pro, and also back up their log in policy with more details. 

Kobo Nia review
7:01 am | July 15, 2020

Author: admin | Category: Computers Gadgets | Tags: | Comments: Off

Two-minute review

[Update February 7, 2023: The Kobo Nia has had a small price increase in every region it's available in. We've updated the price and availability section to reflect this new price.]

The Kobo Nia is a no-frills ereader aimed at those who want a Kindle alternative. It’s marginally more expensive than the current 10th-generation Amazon Kindle, but the Nia boasts a better 6-inch 212ppi screen.

However, there doesn’t seem to be anything new about Kobo’s latest entry-level ereader. In fact it appears to be physically identical to the Tolino Page 2 (which was released in 2019 and is only available in some markets). This shouldn’t be very surprising as Rakuten, the makers of the Kobo range, bought Tolina back in 2017.

The Nia also shares plenty of similarities with the now-discontinued Kobo Aura, the company’s previous entry-level ereader. They both have the same screen resolution of 1024x758 and screen size of six inches. The display advantage the Nia has over its older sibling is that it uses the latest E Ink Carta technology that makes the screen more responsive and sharper than the Aura. The screen resolution is also a boost over the current Amazon Kindle (2019) model, whose 6-inch E Ink display is just 167ppi.

But where the Kobo Aura had just 4GB of internal memory, the new Nia boasts 8GB of storage, putting it on par with the rest of the current Kobo ereaders, like the Clara HD, Aura One, Libra H2O and Forma. However, the Aura had a microSD slot to expand storage, which is not an option on any current Kobo or Amazon device.

Thanks to a newer processor (1GHz i.MX 6 CPU) and a more streamlined interface than before, the Nia is definitely a far superior ereader to what the Aura was, and can give the Kindle a run for its money.

Alongside a shared screen size, both the Nia and the Kindle lack waterproofing, and both boast front-lit displays. Kobo’s patented ComfortLight technology makes its way to the Nia, meaning you can easily adjust the brightness of the front light by just swiping up or down the left edge of the screen for a more comfortable reading experience at night. However, unlike the Clara HD and the more premium Kobo ereaders, there’s no blue-light filter on the Nia (or the Kindle), meaning the hue of the light cannot be adjusted to warmer tones at night.

Like all other Kobo ereaders, the Nia comes with OverDrive support in many countries, so borrowing ebooks from a public library is seamless. And you can switch from reading on the device to the Kobo app on your smartphone or tablet (in case you’ve left the house without your ereader) without losing your place.

The Nia might not have Bluetooth like the Kindle (used for the VoiceView feature, a text-to-speech screen reader, as well as for audiobooks), but it offers wider file support and the ability to sideload different fonts, including Amazon’s own Bookerly or Ember. We’re also a little partial to Kobo’s more streamlined interface.

All in all, Kobo’s new Nia is a very compelling alternative to the Kindle, particularly for anyone who’s not keen on getting locked into Amazon’s ecosystem.

(Image credit: TechRadar)

Kobo Nia price and availability

  • Released July 15 in select markets
  • Only one (black) color available
  • Sleep cover available in Black, Aqua and Lemon

Compared to Amazon’s Kindle range, Kobo’s ereaders have always been a tad more expensive and the Nia is no exception. At $109.99 / £96.99 / AU$159.95 / €109.99 apiece (with the sleep cover sold separately), the Kobo Nia is quite affordable, although you can get the latest generation Kindle for just $89.99 / £69.99 / AU$139.

However, the Kobo Clara HD, which boasts a higher resolution 300ppi 6-inch screen and a blue-light filter, costs a little more – available for £119.99 / AU$189.95 (unavailable in the US) – and does seem to be the obvious choice if you’ve got the extra cash.

The Nia is available to buy now directly from Kobo or from select retailers in the US, UK, Australia, New Zealand, Canada and some European countries.

(Image credit: TechRadar)

Design and display

  • 212ppi 6-inch E Ink screen
  • Familiar, minimalist design
  • Lightweight and portable

The Kobo Nia doesn’t bring anything new to the table in terms of design. It looks remarkably like the older Aura, the newer Clara HD and Amazon’s Kindle. In fact, it’s practically identical to Rakuten’s Tolino Page 2, with the exception of the branding on the lower bezel. The Kobo brand name is etched into the plastic of the chassis and that’s the only design embellishment on the top surface. 

The underside, like the Clara HD, bears the Rakuten branding on the top right corner of the housing, while most of the rear surface is textured that makes the Nia feel a lot more secure in the hand than the Amazon Kindle (which has a smooth finish on the rear).

Kobo Nia

A textured rear panel makes the Nia feel more secure in the hand (Image credit: TechRadar)

The only button on the Nia is on the bottom edge of the device and serves as both the sleep and the power button. Beside it is a microUSB charging port that, today, does seem antiquated when USB-C is fast becoming standard.

The Nia weighs almost as much as the Kindle (172g compared to the Kindle’s 174g) but is slightly heavier than the Clara HD (which weighs 166g), and shares similar dimensions to both older ereaders, making it a very portable device that easily slips into any bag.

But where the Nia outshines the Kindle is screen resolution. The Nia’s 6-inch display has a resolution of 1024x758 (translating to 212ppi) as opposed to the Kindle’s 800x600 pixels (or 167ppi). While that doesn’t match the Clara HD’s 300ppi screen, the Nia’s display is sharper than the Kindle.

Kobo Nia

The Nia, like all other ereaders, still uses a microUSB port for charging (Image credit: TechRadar)

In some markets, a 4GB capacity Kindle is still available, although the Nia only comes in one flavour – 8GB internal storage – that’s twice the capacity of the Kobo Aura it’s replacing.

And that’s about where its advantages over the Kindle stop. Many of the other factors are on par with its Amazon competition – there’s no waterproofing or blue-light filter in either, for instance – but the Kindle does have Bluetooth support that the Kobo lacks.

So which cheap ereader you decide to go for will depend on other factors, like user interface, your preference for Amazon’s Kindle Store or whether you’d like to borrow ebooks from your local public library.

Battery life

  • 1,000mAh battery
  • About four weeks of use
  • Recharging via microUSB

Kobo has previously not divulged battery specifications for its entry-level ereaders; instead the company has only claimed that you’ll get weeks of reading from a single charge (depending on use). This time, though, Kobo has specified that there’s a 1,000mAh battery under the hood of the Nia.

It’s hard to quantify exactly how long a single charge will last you as it depends on how long you read each day, what brightness your screen is set at and how long you spend browsing the Kobo Store on the device.

During our time testing the new ereader, we had the device set at 25% brightness, had Wi-Fi switched off most of the time, and read for about an hour and a half each day, and only managed to drain the battery by about 20% by the end of a week. That means you should be able to get up to four weeks of use per full charge if you read for a couple of hours every day with Wi-Fi on at all times.

Kobo Nia

The Kobo branding is the only design element on the top surface of the Nia (Image credit: TechRadar)

Reading experience

  • Instantaneous page turns
  • Simple, streamlined interface
  • Wide file support

The Nia’s screen is quite responsive, on par with the Clara HD but a touch slower than the Libra H2O. Things like text selection for dictionary look-up (or highlighting and note-taking) are less hit-and-miss than on the Kindle or the older Kobo Aura range, with markers falling accurately where your finger touches. Moving those same markers around is also easy. However, we found that you need to be very precise where you place your finger while typing (either a Wi-Fi password or in the search bar) as even the slightest shift to the left or right would select the adjacent key even though they’re all well spaced out on the 6-inch screen.

Kobo has been progressively improving its user interface and, we have to admit, has made it a lot more streamlined than the clunky UX you’ll find on any of the Kindles. The interface is easy to understand and very intuitive, offering excellent organization even for books that weren’t purchased directly from the Kobo Store. This is something you can’t do on a Kindle as only books purchased from the Kindle Store can be organized into folders.

Kobo Nia

Kobo OS has, over time, become a more streamlined and intuitive interface (Image credit: TechRadar)

The latest Kobo OS updates came last year when the Libra H2O launched in September, adding a new ebook navigation system that uses a slider and shows you a preview of the selected page instead of taking you there directly. This, of course, has made its way to the Nia and it’s good to see it hasn’t come at the cost of the ‘rapid page turn’ engine – which allows you to quickly move forward in an ebook by holding down on the bottom-left corner of the screen – that was introduced with the Clara HD.

Even adjusting screen brightness is simple on the Nia – all you have to do is slide a finger up or down the left edge of the display to increase or decrease the brightness. You can, of course, adjust brightness by using the slider presented when tapping on the ‘light’ icon on the top toolbar but this way allows you to continue reading while you make adjustments.

Kobo Nia

There is no option to change the hue of the light on the Nia (Image credit: TechRadar)

Another advantage of using a Kobo device is the ability to sideload fonts. The Nia comes with 12 preloaded fonts, but it’s easy enough to add more by just downloading the ones you want to your computer and transferring them to the Kobo’s fonts folder when the device is plugged in via the microUSB cable.

Moreover, all Kobo devices offer better file support than a Kindle. Whether you want to read comics, look at images or read text files, you’ll be able to view EPUB, MOBI, PDF, PNG, JPG, GIF, BMP, TIFF, TXT, HTML, CBR and CBZ files on the Nia.

Kobo’s partnership with OverDrive means users in supported countries will be able to borrow ebooks from their local public library, thus saving money on buying new reads. There’s also support for Pocket – a website and browser plugin that lets you save articles for reading later – as well Dropbox integration that allows you to transfer books wirelessly if you happen to have your library saved to the cloud.

Kobo Nia

A lot of reading information is available at your fingertips on the Kobo OS (Image credit: TechRadar)

Kobo Store

  • Over six million titles available
  • Kobo ebooks can be more expensive
  • Earn Kobo Super Points with every purchase

Amazon’s Kindle Store is unrivaled, with way more books available as compared to the Kobo Store. That said, there are over six million books available on Kobo right now, which includes practically all top-selling titles. What keeps the Kindle Store a step ahead for readers is Amazon’s self-publishing option that ties authors down to the e-commerce giant’s Kindle platform.

Moreover, titles on the Kobo Store can cost more as compared to the Kindle Store, although Kobo allows you to earn what it calls Super Points with each purchase. Once you’ve accumulated a sufficient amount of points, you can use them to buy ebooks on the Kobo Store. However, these points have an expiration date and must be used up within a certain period.

Audiobooks are also available on the Kobo Store but, unlike the current Kindles, none of Kobo’s ereaders have audiobook support.

Should I buy the Kobo Nia

(Image credit: TechRadar)

Buy it if

Don't buy it if

First reviewed: July 2020

Sync cloud storage review
9:26 pm | July 4, 2020

Author: admin | Category: Computers Gadgets | Comments: Off is a cloud storage service that’s going to appeal if you're looking for something that's simple, speedy, and secure. 

As the name suggests, it syncs a single folder of data between your computers and the cloud. In a lot of respects, is similar to Dropbox, although the ability to sync files outside the main folder is a feature we would like to see added. This makes more of a cloud storage and file syncing solution rather than a cloud backup drive. 

That said, with a little work it could function as a backup drive if you save everything within the folder or use the Vault feature. Files added to the Vault do not get synced to your other devices - letting you free up space by archiving your files in the cloud. Sync also claims that you can copy files into the vault from the desktop app, though when we opened it we couldn't see any obvious way to do this. However we were able to move a folder into the Vault using the Files section of the Sync online control panel. 

Unlike many rivals, there is end-to-end encryption for maximum file security. When setting up an account, you're offered the option to reset your password via email. If you choose not to enable this, Sync warns that there's no way to recover your encrypted data without the right password.

As the software is proprietary, it's impossible to be certain end-to-end encryption has been set up correctly. Still, Sync's Help Center addresses what they would do if issued a subpoena by law enforcement in Canada, where the company is based:

"If data is requested, we would only be able to provide the encrypted data stored on our servers, useless without the encryption keys (which we do not have access to)." Pricing & plans 

You can get 5GB free cloud storage, which sounds average, but there are tasks you can complete to increase your capacity up to a maximum of 27GB. Invite your friends, create a new folder, it’s the gamification of cloud storage on full display. Like many of’s competitors, payments are made annually, so expect a certain degree of commitment with an upfront cost. However there is a 30-day money-back guarantee. 

For personal users, $8 a month gets you 2TB storage. A mid-tier service blurs the boundaries between personal subscriptions and business levels, and is particularly useful for self-employed individuals and families. It offers 6TB of storage for the equivalent of $20 per month, paid annually. There is the option here for monthly billing, though it’s more expensive at $24 per month. 

For small businesses, the Teams Standard plan offers a decent 1TB at $5 per user per month. Larger businesses may want to consider the Teams Unlimited plan, which offers unlimited cloud storage for $15 per user per month. 1

(Image credit: Interface & experience 

Installing on Windows or macOS is a relatively painless exercise. After entering our email and password, we were instantly offered the choice of just using the web interface or downloading the desktop client. 

On first launch, the client application creates a folder named Sync in your home directory. Anything dropped in here then syncs to the cloud and to any other computers where you have the software installed. Network drives and external drives can't be included, nor can files and folders outside of your main folder, so the software is a little bit limited in that way.

There's not all that much to the interface on the desktop, besides progress indicators and a recent changes list, so you need to go to the web interface to access old file versions and for advanced sharing options. One trick we did find is that when data is uploading/downloading you can click Syncing to view the progress of individual files. 

We like the extra control given to the desktop client for throttling upload and download speeds to help preserve bandwidth for other computing tasks; if you have a slow Internet connection, limiting’s speeds can be useful and the effects are generally unseen as the client continues to sync in the background with ease. You don’t get much more control, and we think PolarBackup provides a more personalized experience. But unlike, this is strictly a cloud backup service, not a cloud storage platform. Horses for courses.

The web interface is slick and easy to use, and offers another way of getting your files up to the cloud. If you prefer, you can upload and keep files on the web without having local copies on your synced computers - handy if you want to save some space on your desktop machines. Which files get synced to which computers is all nicely handled through the options screen in the desktop client. The mobile apps, like the web interface, are straightforward and easy to navigate. Their appearance is rather plain, but on the plus side, it does have automatic photo and video uploading, should you need it. 

A separate tab in the browser tool - namely Vault - provides partitioned storage for files that you strictly want to store online, and not to sync with your desktop client. Naturally files placed here won't take up any space on your hard drive. 

While there is substantial support for sharing and online editing, inevitably lags behind the likes of Apple iCloud, Microsoft OneDrive, and Google Drive, all of which have proprietary writing apps. There is, however, integration with Microsoft 365 for live editing and collaboration. 2

(Image credit: Features 

The core functionality is to keep a folder on your system in sync with the cloud and any other computers where you've got the client software installed. It's all very simple to set up and use for personal and business users, thanks partly to the refreshed desktop clients and mobile apps. Tteam users will appreciate the Microsoft Office integration.

Our tests found that the platform supports versioning, so you can go back to older versions of files if you need to. In a generous move from, these older versions don't count against your storage quota. Depending on the subscription tier you choose, files are kept for 180 or 365 days which offers better protection than many other companies that limit this to 30 days or so. Free accounts with 5GB of storage are limited to 30 days, which is reasonable given that in this form, it is an unpaid service.

Basic file and folder sharing is supported on the platform too, and there's also support for advanced sharing controls with password protection and expiry dates on links. And if you sign up for a team account then you get provision for keeping your data compliant with standards like HIPAA, GDPR, and PIPEDA. The mobile apps also support PIN code locks. 

Actually, one of's features is its lack of features: a focus on the core functionality that matters, keeping your data secure, private, and well-managed between multiple computers (and multiple users, if needed). If that appeals, and you want several terabytes of space for not much money per month, it's worth checking out.

Of particular use to business owners and those wanting to use to archive important family files like photos and videos, there is no file size limit which is fairly typical of a cloud service these days, however there are still some that fail to offer this valuable feature. 3

(Image credit: Security 

Security is a very important part of the overall experience. There’s a whole host of features included to give you some extra peace of mind. You can secure your Sync logins using 2FA

Sync have published an extensive white paper, which explains the process of using end-to-end encryption using 2048 Bit RSA encryption keys, the private key of which is then encrypted with AES-256-GCM, secured by your password. They also claim to use secure TLS tunnels to protect anyone from snooping on your files while they're being transferred to and from the servers. As we mentioned, since the client isn't open source these claims are very difficult to verify but we're pleased to see seems to be taking privacy seriously. 

Unlike some of its rivals, doesn't work with a host of third-party applications or make an API available for other people to use – it sees this as an advantage though, reducing the number of ways in which your account can be exposed, and keeping the inner workings of the platform as secret as possible. Our tests 

We ran three core tests on, measuring sync speed, file recovery and versioning. Tests were performed on a Windows 11 virtual machine running the desktop client. Our VM was connected to the internet via fiber broadband via VPN server, which in our speed tests consistently showed an average upload speed of 70 Mbps cloud storage being tested by TechRadar Pro reviewer - screen shows file upload in progress

(Image credit:
  • Test 1 - Sync speed

In our tests, we found the tools on the desktop and the web very polished and quick in use, with good transfer rates. 

A 1GB data file was uploaded in under seven minutes which is among the best we'd experienced, though it’s worth noting this was with a particularly strong 35Mbps upload speed. Download times were also exceptional, completing 1GB in just over two minutes with a connection of up to 350Mbps.

Our most recent tests were with a group of 22 files contained in a folder (around 625MB in total size). The folder took just under 3 minutes to upload with a 70Mbps upload speed. This is around twice as long as other desktop clients we reviewed. Given how well performed in our original tests we put this down to high network usage in our area at the time. cloud storage being tested by TechRadar Pro reviewer - screen shows recovering a file in the app

(Image credit:
  • Test 2 - File recovery

For this test, we simply deleted a recently uploaded files from the Sync folder. When we opened the Sync online control panel, we saw the "Show Deleted Files" option immediately.

On clicking this, we saw the deleted folder and selected Restore. The deleted files all synced back to the device without issue in less than 120 seconds. cloud storage being tested by TechRadar Pro reviewer - screen shows different file versions to recover

(Image credit:
  • Test 3 - Versioning 

Versioning is vital if you make changes to a file, then want to roll it back to a previous state. So, after uploading our test file by placing it in the local, we opened it in Wordpad and removed all text except the intro. 

After the changes were synced to the server, we opened the online Control Panel, selected the file and chose Version History. Both the original file and the modified version were there. We clicked Restore to recover the original file in seconds. Verdict might not be as polished or as easy to integrate with other services as the likes of Google Drive and Dropbox, but it covers the basic functions of a syncing system well, with plenty of online storage at a good price. There are some very impressive security features as well. For those looking for storage on a budget, it certainly holds its ground as a viable option against other key players in the game.

The question remains whether storage is as secure as the developers claim. They certainly talk a good talk with their privacy white paper and claims of end-to-end encryption. We would have been more reassured about this if these security features had been independently audited or better yet, the desktop client was open-source so the community could see that data was being encrypted and transmitted in a safe way. 

We like a lot of the multi-user features as well, with plenty of control over which team members are able to access which files, and a lot of ways to log and monitor what's happening inside an account. While you might be able to mark down for being a bit rudimentary compared with other systems, somewhat lacking third-party integrations, the ground that it does cover is covered very well.

Whether you’re interested in personal or business-oriented plans, we think’s pricing is incredibly competitive, the list of services is extensive, and support and compliance for many business regulations is well covered.