Kasse HK1000 Description 2022
KASSE is a German word for a small vault or Bank counter –It is the most advance personal Hardware Wallet with Secure Memory and PKI security technologies.
What is the hardware wallet Kasse
Kasse is a next-generation USB connected device that secures your cryptocurrency wallets with the latest bank-grade security hardware.
Your private keys can never be seen, held, or known by Kasse or any third party.
They are inaccessible and locked away within the secure element of the Kasse hardware wallet, and they are only used to sign transactions when you physically confirm them with the buttons on your device.
With the Kasse HK-1000, your digital currency wallets are truly yours, and you can secure them with the peace of mind and sophistication of a high-security bank.
Kasse is compatible with all BIP39/44 compliant wallets (12-24 Word Seed + Passphrase).
Import, recover and generate cryptocurrency wallets that are compatible with all leading hardware wallets and most popular software wallets.
Whether Kasse is your first wallet, you are making the switch to Kasse, or your Kasse is a backup for an existing hardware wallet, you can be sure of seamless compatibility with all other solutions.
Supported by many crypto currencies
Kasse Currently Supports: Bitcoin (BTC), Ethereum (ETH), Ethereum Classic (ETC), Bitcoin Cash (BCH), Bitcoin Gold (BTG), Dash (DASH), Litecoin (LTC), Qtum (QTUM), Ripple (XRP), Zcash (ZEC), and more coming soon!
Cold storage of digital currency has never been so secure and easy! Store, send, and receive cryptocurrency safely and with confidence through the Kasse All-in-one PC App (Windows 7+ — Linux, Mac & Mobile Coming Soon).
Beneath its compact and elegant ergonomic exterior, Kasse generates and secures your private keys within a secondary secure chip locked by a user-created pin.
Hardened against threats to your coins, this silicon vault is immune to malware, key loggers, viruses, and hackers.
With a secure OLED display
Transaction details are displayed on the Kasse’s secure OLED display and must be confirmed with the user-generated PIN.
This ensures that the owner of the wallet retains complete control while combating deception or theft on PCs that may be compromised or less than secure
Featuring a state of the art dual-chip hardware configuration (STM32L082/STSAFE-J100), Kasse generates and stores cryptocurrency private keys within a CC EAL5+ certified secure environment featuring an AIS-31 class PTG.2 compliant true random number generator.
FAQ 6Ask your own question
That is not a problem. You can restore your accounts to a new hardware wallet using the recovery key you wrote down when you set it up.
Most wallets support more than just one cryptocurrency, but only generate one backup. Nevertheless, this one backup is sufficient to restore all cryptocurrencies as all private keys of the different wallets result from the seed that is backed up as a backup during setup.
Hardware Wallets such as the Ledger Nano X, TREZOR Model T, BitBox02 or KeepKey all work according to the same principle. They are a special form of a so-called wallet, which is used to manage cryptocurrencies. A hardware wallet is a physical device that securely and inisolationly generates the private keys to the cryptocurrencies. Due to the extra hardware, they have some advantages over software wallets:
- Private keys are often stored in a protected area of a microcontroller and cannot be transferred out of the device in clear text.
- Hardware wallets are immune to computer viruses that steal from software wallets.
- They can be used securely and interactively, private keys never need to come into contact with potentially vulnerable software.
- The software is in most cases open source, so that the user or professionals can validate the entire operation of the device.
However, it is important to understand that hardware wallets are an attractive target for attackers and depend on several assumptions to maintain security. They are not a miracle weapon, and there are several realistic ways to hack a hardware wallet Especially if someone has physical access to the device.
A new cryptocurrency is rarely supported directly by a hardware wallet at the beginning. However, most providers such as Ledger or TREZOR are constantly working to support new cryptocurrencies. Therefore, it is often worth waiting until the desired currency is supported by your hardware wallet.
Are my cryptocurrencies stored in the hardware wallet, or where exactly are they? This is a very good question because the answer defines what your wallet actually needs to protect.
Cryptocurrencies are so named because they are secured by cryptography. For this you need a set of digital keys, for example your (very secret) private key. With this key you can encrypt and digitally sign things.
Let’s take Bitcoin as an example (other cryptocurrencies work in a similar way). The entire Bitcoin network is kept up to date by a common data structure called the blockchain. It contains records of all transactions ever made and is publicly accessible online, so anyone can read it. When you receive some bitcoins, say 0.1 BTC, you see them in your bitcoin wallet, listed under a bitcoin address.
At the same time, the bitcoins are not actually stored in the wallet, they are just an entry in the public blockchain. What the wallet stores is your secret private key that belongs to that address. Since you control that private key, you can spend those Bitcoins again: that’s how “Bitcoin ownership” is defined. Anyone can see these bitcoins, but only you can spend it, so they are yours. But that also means that *anyone* with the right private key can spend those bitcoins. Therefore, it is very important to keep this key secret.
What stops the manufacturer of your hardware from using a backdoor and simply stealing your cryptocurrencies? How much do you have to trust hardware wallet manufacturers?
While a completely “trustless” solution is probably not possible, manufacturers are doing everything they can to minimize the need to trust them.
Most of the software code of many hardware wallet manufacturers is open source, i.e. publicly available. Anyone can check how the device works and how secrets are handled. Of course, not everyone has the ability to review code: that’s why independent researchers are often encouraged to analyze, and are often rewarded by bug bounty programs when they find something. This does not limit their ability to publish a full independent report without permission.
The essentials to go: A wallet manages your secret private keys and requires full access to them. You can and should demand full transparency about how a wallet works and ensure that independent public audits are encouraged.
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|Cryptocurrencies||Bitcoin, Ethereum, Litecoin, Zcash, Dash, Ripple, Bitcoin Cash, Ethereum Classic, Bitcoin Gold, Qtum|
|FIDO U2F Authenticator|
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