Security-tested, fireproof data media safes

Security for 150 years. More than 200.000 customers worldwide.

Our data media safes
at a glance

When it comes to storing electronic data carriers, there are various specific requirements that apply. HARTMANN TRESORE offers data media safes that are specially designed for the secure storage of heat-sensitive DVDs, hard drives, CDs, floppy discs, microfilms and data tapes.

Not only are these fireproof according to EN 1047-1 and burglar-proof up to resistance grade III according to EN 1143-1, but they also conform to the recommendations of the German Federal Office for Information Security (BMI).

Check out our most popular data media safes in this brief overview.

You can also click on the button below to go directly to all of our data media safes.

Electronic data carriers:
secure storage is paramount

Data media safes are designed to ensure that the electronic data carriers stored within them can benefit from the best possible protection against fire, smoke and extinguishing water thanks to their special fillings and seals. As a result, this important and confidential data is more secure inside a data media safe than it would be inside ‘just’ a burglar-proof safe.

Data media safes are available in various different fire security levels – with 60 and 120 minutes of fire protection – as well as with or without anti-burglary protection.

They are equally ideal for companies and institutions, as well as for use in the home. After all, important information, documents and correspondence – not to mention photographs, films and music – are increasingly being stored on CDs, DVDs, memory sticks, external hard drives and SD cards, which should all be housed securely within a data safe.

Added security –
the Braunschweig test

Our data media safes have successfully undergone fire resistance and drop testing at Braunschweig University of Technology.

This involved subjecting them to flame treatment at 1090 °C for a period of 60 minutes (S 60 DIS) or 120 minutes (S 120 DIS) and a drop test from 9.15 metres while still hot. This drop was simulated by releasing them from the third floor of a burning building. The temperature inside the data media safes must not exceed 30 °C at any point during these tests.

Even for your server rooms, we have the ideal solutions to protect your computers against physical hazards such as fire or vandalism. And when it comes to the secure storage of chemicals and hazardous materials, the hazmat cabinets from HARTMANN TRESORE offer the perfect solution.

Data media safes
with certified fire protection

Data media safes
Fire safety class S 60 DIS

60 minutes of fire protection for your data carriers!

Data media safes
Fire safety class S 90 DIS

90 minutes of fire protection for your data carriers!

Data media safes
Fire safety class S 120 DIS

120 minutes of fire protection for your data carriers!

Data media safes
with certified anti-burglary and fire protection

Data media safes
Security level A / S 60 DIS

Security level A according to VDMA 24992 (05/95) and 60 minutes of fire protection for your data carriers!

Data media safes
Resistance grade I / S 60 DIS

Resistance grade I according to EN 1143-1 combined with 60 minutes of fire protection for data carriers

Data media safes
Resistance grade I / S 120 DIS

Resistance grade I according to EN 1143-1 and 120 minutes of fire protection for electronic data carriers

Data media safes
Resistance grade II / S 60 DIS

Resistance grade II according to EN 1143-1 and 60 minutes of fire protection for your data carrier

Data media safes
Resistance grade II / S 120 DIS

Resistance grade II according to EN 1143-1 and 120 minutes of fire protection for your data carrier

Data media safes
Resistance grade III / S 60 DIS

Resistance grade III according to EN 1143-1 and 60 minutes of fire protection for your data carrier

Server rooms

IT security is an essential part of any modern company. As a result, the structural requirements of server rooms and computer centres are high, as they have to provide protection against overheating, fire and fumes in addition to power failures and theft.

Server rooms do not usually contain any permanent workspaces, which means they are only entered sporadically to carry out work on a temporary basis. As a result of the sheer concentration of IT equipment and data within server rooms, they are liable to fall victim to significantly higher levels of damage than, for example, an office space, meaning special security precautions are applicable in these areas.

No matter whether your IT facility takes up 10 square metres or upwards of 100, we will be with you every step of the way as your trusted partners when it comes to creating a secure server room. We work in close cooperation with our customers to plan and develop IT facilities, server rooms and computer centres that provide the ideal protection against all physical hazards for this ‘heart’ of the company. 

Data media safes and server rooms
from HARTMANN TRESORE

Legal conditions for data protection

When processing data for your own purposes, as well as handling order data, the law requires checks to be carried out in the form of technical and organisational measures. In this context in particular, an availability check is required to ensure that personal data is protected against accidental destruction or loss. This availability check is a core component when it comes to IT security. These technical and organisational measures and checks are to be documented within the scope of the order data handling process with regard to customers/users among other considerations.

Risk profile for backing up data

The process of backing up data involves several risk factors. It could simply be a case of human error, such as misuse, but then there’s also the risk posed by competitors and adversaries, which could involve sabotage or attacks involving illegal measures. And that’s even before we consider the technical faults, such as defects, hardware failure, line faults and power cuts. Damage can also arise as a result of a force majeure caused by accidents or natural disasters. This can have a significant detrimental effect on a company to the point of even threatening its very existence.

Security for your server rooms

A server room offers protection against physical hazards. For this reason, the following potential causes of failure should be taken into consideration as early as the planning phase:

  • Power cuts
  • Air-conditioning failures
  • Surges
  • Cable fires
  • Fires
  • Extinguishing water
  • Smoke fumes
  • Burglary
  • Vandalism
  • Environmental influences such as flooding or lightning strikes

Compliance with legal requirements

In addition to their ability to protect important data, secure IT facilities and server rooms also offer the following advantages:

  • In accordance with the new Basel regulatory framework on the equity recommendations for credit institutes (Basel II), the precautions taken to protect a company’s organisation – which include secure, tested server rooms – are also included in a credit rating.
  • Insurance companies take a positive view of an improved risk situation as a result of fire protection measures according to Fire Protection Directive 2000-08.
  • According to the Control and Transparency in Business Act (KonTraG) dated 1 May 1998, companies are obliged to introduce a risk management system (RMS) and minimise their operating risks. This also includes areas internal domains such as building services and energy supplies. If a company does not introduce an RMS, the managing directors/boards will be held personally accountable in the event of any damage.

If you would like us to provide a personalised quote or even come out to your site then simply give us a call!

Server room checklist

  • Does the server room have adequate protection against burglary, smoke or fire?
  • Is the server room in a self-contained system?
  • Is access to your server room monitored and recorded?
  • Do you have separate systems for internal and external employees?
  • Were hazards caused by environmental influences or supply lines precluded during the planning phase?
  • Were redundancies incorporated to compensate for any maintenance periods or downtime?
  • Are there any organisational specifications for the server rooms?