Atlas VPN Review 2021 (watch before you download and buy!)

– I’ve been in the VPNindustry long enough to know that that, that is a fake COO. That’s a sham equestrian profile, and I would bet my Bitcoin that this COO is a fake persona as well. Welcome to AllThingsSecured. My name is Josh, and I’ll be honest, I’m not one to give glowing VPN reviews. I’m not here to gala Atlas VPN, but if this is a serviceyou’re seriously looking at, what I wanna provide you is an honest look at what they offer, how well it operates and who they really are, reason let’s face it, there are hundreds, if not thousands of VPN services available a day, and while I patronize healthycompetition in the market at some object we have to ask, do we really need another one? So what is a relatively young company like Atlas VPN present that’sunique or helpful to us the consumer.That’s what I wanna catch out, and we’ll start by listingout the pros and cons based on my experience abusing the app. Okay, the first and most obvious benefit that Atlas VPN proposals isa legitimate free alternative. I usually discouragethe use of free VPNs, but for Atlas freemium istheir market procedure. They get beings working theservice by providing it for free and then offset those costsby converting a percentage of those free users to the premium plan. And I can get on board with that. For consumers are limited toonly a few server alternatives, but I was able to stream Netflix from connected to thoseservers, so I was happy. They allow for torrentingfor those of you who care and they boast unlimiteddevices which means that you don’t have a cap on howmany different computers or phones you can connectwith the app at the same time. Speaking of the app which I’ll get to inmore detail in a moment, it’s a simple but user-friendly design with a big fat powerbutton that pretty much anybody can understand.I have one more positivethat I’ll save to the end, but for now let’s shift to looking at what I really didn’t like aboutthe company and the service. First of all, in terms of safety, Atlas currently simply offersthe I K E V two protocol, which it is a secure protocol, but service standards in theVPN industry right now is open VPN or wire guard, both of who the hell is relied morebecause they are open source. I K E V two is not. Also I realise theAtlas is a new company but it’s worth noting that an accessible network of only5 00 servers in 17 countries is pretty small in comparisonto other VPNs in the market.I planned, express VPN has3 000 servers in 94 countries and NordVPN has 5,000 plus servers in 59 two countries, you know what I necessitate? The truth however, is thatwe don’t need tens of thousands of servers as long as the onesthat they give work well, and they do. If youtake a look at my screen you can see what the software looks a lot like for the free version where only the three serversare available to use, when you upgrade to premium it opens the rest ofthe world-wide server system as a simple one-click to connect. I’m showing you the screen on my Mac, and while they do furnish dedicated apps for each of the major programmes, both desktop and portable, you’ll notice that they’relacking apps for Linux media players, like the Amazon Firestick or propagations for anythingother than Chrome. Thankfully, and this isanother thing I do like, I don’t have to give themmy personal information to use this service.As you can see here, I’m a payment consumer and yet I still haven’t logged in or indicated in with my email, so to speak. And from a privacy position, I really like this. Under the designates, I have the option to turn the kill switch on and off which if you wanna know more about that you can watch this video here. The software protects you fromaccessing malevolent websites and it claims to block ads while you’re surfing the internet which you won’t find are anyadvanced protection aspects like split tunneling, choiceof tie protocols or Multi-Hop options.And that’s okay, becausethe software’s marketed and priced appropriateto those limiteds. At least at the timethis video is recorded, the government has some of the lowest monthly pricing that doesn’t fastening you in to three years of service. And as I mentioned at thebeginning of this video they’re one of the few free VPN options that I’m semi cozy with. But here’s the rub. Almost every VPN Ireview, is hiding behind some kind of vague explanation of who owns and operates the company. “Its one of” thereasons I don’t trust VPNs with my most sensitive data.And I’ve explained myreasoning in a previous video in this channel, but Alice isdoing, doing something weird. They’re claiming to be transparent, when in reality, I suspectthat it’s all merely a trauma. Let me indicate you what I intend. I had a good giggle when Ifirst clicked on about us and the website menu bar on their website which literally moved medown the sheet to some recollects. It didn’t even sound real to me. The company behind Atlas it’scalled PeakStar Engineerings, is registered in Delaware but that’s about as depth as I could go with the tools that I have and check this out becausethis is what I’m talking about with a bullshit clarity, the CEO of Atlas is supposedlya guy worded Jim Roberts.But the original mention of this comes from a scribe on medium.com an open publishing platformthat anybody can write on. This guy, Simon doesn’t existanywhere else on the internet and only writes about Atlas VPN. I can find neither Jim Roberts the CEO , nor Valentina Perez the mediacontact anywhere else online, the only person I can findthis lady worded Rochelle or Rachel Welch, who claimsto be the COO of Atlas but she has no work history prior to Atlas and good-for-nothing beyond a few press releases and written interviews. That’s just fishy, I could be wrong, but I have a strong hunch that all of these people arefictitious personas. That includes the CEO, the COO, the media contact and even this medium writer.If I was a speculation serviceman, I’d said here today that a foreign corporation or groupcreated a Delaware entity set up a few online accounts to provide an air of trustworthiness, andthen said that she hoped that fairly beings would repeat what’s being shared, that it would be trusted. And if you read most VPN review websites where investigate is kind of a foreign project, you’ll find that these factsare repeated over and over cause that’s just what they do. So does this disqualify Atlas from being a legitimate VPN option? That’s up for you to redecide it. In my opinion if you needa short term VPN connection to send data that you don’tthink is sensitive and sure, go for it, but I haveserious trust controversies now, and until that can be resolved, I’m gonna be careful about whatI send through their servers specially now that I’verecorded this review.If my research and opinionson this have been useful, you can help me by givingthis video a thumbs up. And if you demand more ofthis kind of no BS approach to online certificate, I spur you to subscribe to this YouTube channel. I’ve got a lot of greatstuff come on out the line ..

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