Transcend J25H3P 4TB USB 3.0 Purple External HDD #TS4TSJ25H3P

*Image may differ with actual product's layout, color, size & dimension. No claim will be accepted for image mismatch.

Transcend J25H3P 4TB USB 3.0 Purple External HDD #TS4TSJ25H3P

Product Id:

Regular Price  12,530
Special Price  11,600


Quick Overview

Brand - Transcend
Model - Transcend TS4TSJ25H3P
Storage - 4TB
Type - External HDD
Form Factor (Inch) - 2.5 Inch


Transcend StoreJet 25H3P
External HDD

Storage & Interface

USB 3.0
USB Type
micro USB to USB Type A


Data Transfer Rates
Up to 5Gb/s

Main Features

Military-Grade Protection

Technical Information

Operating Voltage
OS Supported
Windows 7 / 8 / 10, Mac OS X 10.7 or later Linux Kernel 2.6.31 or later

Physical Description

Form Factor (Inch)
2.5 Inch
131.8 x 80.8 x 24.5mm
298 gm


3 year

Additional Info

Certificate: CE/ FCC/ BSMI/ KC/ RCM/ EAC
Drop test is based on U.S. military drop-test standards MIL-STD-810G 516.6, and performed in non-operating state, Transcend Elite software is required for One Touch Auto-backup and AES encryption functions.


Transcend TS4TSJ25H3P 4TB USB 3.0 2.5 External HDD




With U.S. military drop-test standards and an advanced three-stage protection system, the purple Transcend StoreJet 25H3 External Hard Drive keeps your data safe and secure while traveling.

Bus-powered with the USB 3.0 interface, the StoreJet 25H3 has 4 TB of storage. For backing up your data, the drive comes equipped with a one-touch Auto-backup button. You will also receive the Transcend Elite backup and security software.

Durable anti-shock silicone outer shell, with military-grade shock resistance

The advanced internal hard drive suspension system

SuperSpeed USB 3.0 compliant and backward compatible with USB 2.0

OneTouch Auto-backup button

Plug and play

USB bus-powered

Power-saving sleep mode

Includes Transcend Elite backup and security software

LED power/data transfer activity indicator



Brand - Transcend, Model - Transcend StoreJet 25H3P, Type - External HDD, Storage - 4TB, Form Factor (Inch) - 2.5 Inch, Interface - USB 3.0, USB Type - micro USB to USB Type A, Transfer Rate (MB/s) - Up to 5Gbps, Shockproof - Yes, Military-Grade Protection - Yes, Operating Voltage - 5V, OS Supported - Windows 7 / 8 / 10, Mac OS X 10.7 or later Linux Kernel 2.6.31 or later, Color - Purple, Dimension - 131.8 x 80.8 x 24.5mm, Weight - 298 gm, Others - Certificate: CE/FCC/BSMI/KC/RCM/EAC,, Specialty - Drop test is based on U.S. military drop-test standards MIL-STD-810G 516.6, and performed in non-operating state, Transcend Elite software is required for One Touch Auto-backup and AES encryption functions., Warranty - 3 year

You can certainly back up your important files to cloud providers but if your internet goes down it’s always handy to have a backup close at hand too. That’s where external drives come in, and these are a great option to expand your storage for lower-end laptops and portable devices.

With so many drives out there, how do you know which ones to buy? Should you buy a hard drive or an external SSD? Which version of USB do you need? Do connectors matter? What about encryption? We’ll answer all that and more in our guide on how to choose an external drive, to make sure you get the most for your money.

Here we are about to discuss the factors you need to keep in mind while buying an external drive.


Storage Capacity

The storage space is the most important specs to consider when buying an external drive. There is no point buying a high-speed device, if it does not come with adequate storage space you need. Plus, you don’t want to pay for a drive you’ll never come close to filling. So what size should you be aiming for? It depends on what you want to do with it.

If you want a device that’s good for transferring documents, photos, or other media from one device to the other, then you might be better off with a mid-range flash drive. 

If you want to store a large amount of data and keep files and folders on there long term, you’ll want something bigger. A 1TB drive should suit most needs for the foreseeable future, but if you envision storing hundreds of movies, or just never want to run out of space, there are drives available today that offer multiple terabytes of space. 

Transfer Speed

Apart from storage capacity, transfer speed is incredibly important when it comes to external drive. Because if you transfer files back and forth to a huge drive, you don’t want to wait an age for them to complete.

Two main factors – the storage technology and the connector it uses – determine how fast your drive can operate. Although some drives are faster than others, in general, SSDs can process data faster than their HDD counterparts and often have less storage capacity. However, there are SSDs with larger storage capacity but those come with a hefty price tag.

When it comes to connector that hook up your external drive to your desktop, laptop, or mobile device, there are quite a few options to consider. Most drives today use a USB interface, but there are several generations, which varies in terms of transfer speed. USB 2.0 is an old standard with a comparatively slow transfer speed. USB 3.0 offers a substantial increase in speed [up to 5 Gbps], while USB 3.1 [also known as USB 3.1 Gen 2] is becoming more common and offer up to 10 Gbps transfer speeds. Devices that support Thunderbolt 3 offer the fastest connection medium out there, capable of transferring media at up to 40 Gbps.

Portability and Durability

If you want to keep your backup external drive at home, you don’t need to consider portability. If you want to keep the drive with you when you’re out, portability is of paramount importance. You want it to be light and small enough to fit in a bag or pocket so that it can be accessed quickly and easily. Ideally, you want one that doesn’t require an external power cable too.

Most external drives are far from weighty and some are tiny, offering huge digital storage space while being physically diminutive. In the inverse of storage space, SSDs tend to be a little smaller than their hard drive counterparts.

Another reason to consider an SSD over a HDD is durability. While modern-day external drives often come equipped with rugged casings to protect them against damage should they be banged or dropped, the two technologies have very different physical makeups. An SSD has no moving parts, making them more durable to drop damage than a traditional hard drive. While nobody plans to drop their external drive, if you think you might, SSDs offer a little more protection against such unfortunate events.


If the data you store on your external drive is sensitive in any way, encrypting the data is a good idea. There are many drives out there that are compatible with software encryption solutions and those are fine for most people, but for those who take their data security more seriously, you want to find a drive with hardware encryption.

Your review

by Jubair Ahmed

I did not like the product.

by Jubair Ahmed

I did not like this product.

by R

best in budget

by Shoshi

Good One

by Anannya


Your Question