$99.99 + $10.40 shipping
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Condition: Used: Good
Comment: Good cosmetic and working condition, includes power supply and connection cable.
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Iomega 10919 Zip 100 Drive (Parallel Port)

2.4 out of 5 stars 46 customer reviews
| 4 answered questions

Price: $99.99 + $10.40 shipping
Only 10 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Glen Goodies.
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  • Complete backup and restore utilities
  • Supports 100 MB Zip disks
  • Parallel interface
  • Portable, external design
  • Maximum sustained transfer rate of 1.40 MB/sec
12 new from $70.00 20 used from $17.25 1 refurbished from $69.99

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$99.99 + $10.40 shipping Only 10 left in stock. Ships from and sold by Glen Goodies.

Frequently Bought Together

  • Iomega 10919 Zip 100 Drive  (Parallel Port)
  • +
  • Syba USB 2.0 to DB25 Parallel Cable (SD-USB-DB25)
  • +
  • C2G / Cables To Go 16899 USB To DB25 Parallel Printer Adapter Cable, 6 Feet
Total price: $124.43
Buy the selected items together

Product Description

Product Description

The Iomega 100MB Parallel Port Zip Drive stores up to 100MB of data on Iomega Zip Disks. It connects to your PC via its parallel port and is not appropriate for Macs. The package contains: 1) One 100MB Zip Drive with power supply and cable, 2) One CD containing IomegaWare software, 3) Users manual and 4) One CD containing Norton Zip Rescue software. It dose not come with any Zip Disks. This is a legacy computer accessory and is no longer manufactured by Iomega. It is compatible with almost all versions of Windows software. The included Iomega software will not work with newer versions of Windows but should be able to read and write with native Windows drivers.

NOTE: IomegaWare is not compatible with Windows Vista, Windows 7, or Windows 8. Zip Parallel Port drives are not supported on any current computers or operating systems.


Take advantage of your PC's easy-to-use parallel port to start enjoying the convenience of a 100MB External Zip(r) drive right now.

Product Information

Product Dimensions 7.1 x 5.3 x 1.5 inches
Item Weight 0.2 ounces
Shipping Weight 1.9 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
Domestic Shipping This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
International Shipping This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
Item model number 10919W/O#13300
Customer Reviews
2.4 out of 5 stars 46 customer reviews

2.4 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #8 in Electronics > Computers & Accessories > Data Storage > External Zip Drives
Discontinued by manufacturer Yes
Date first available at Amazon.com September 4, 1973

Technical Specification

Warranty & Support

Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here


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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

I have enjoyed the convenience of my zip drive- My university's graphics computers have zip drives, the local Kinkos have zip drives in their computers, my parents even have a zip drive now. Its a nice, accepted standard, and for the price the disks read fast and work well- unlike 3.5 floppies, no zip disk has ever corrupted data for me. Zip disks are made of sturdy plastic which you can safely keep in your (shirt) pocket without damage.
The strongest competetitor to the zip disk standard is the 120 MB super-drive, which is a drive that is backwards-compatible with 1.6 MB (traditional)3.5 floppies, so you can totally replace your old floppy drive and still have it when you need it. A couple years ago it was expected that this drive would blow Iomega zip out of the picture, but super-floppies haven't really caught on.
In terms of exchanging data between computers in the same house, it is suprisingly simple to run an ethernet network instead- and there are other advantage besides transfering files- such as printer sharing and web sharing.
-Note. I think the zip 100 is more functional for the price than the 250 zip. -(For backing up really large files, the best thing these days is a cd writer or re-writer.)
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By A Customer on August 21, 1999
I think that this is a half-and-half deal. I mean, the drive has an acceptable price, but being someone who has to back up information frequently, this does the job better, but there are much cheaper drives out there. The disks are pretty expensive, though, anywhere from less than $10 to more than $15; it depends where you buy it and how many you buy. Iomega's tech support is ridiculous, however, you'll find that they charge about $25 each time you call for help. I would recommend the Jaz drive or Castlewood's 2.2 GB Drive (cheap, huge capacity).
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The Zip100 is a minimum necessity for today's larger and larger file formats - MPEG, MP3, and multiple images files can easily run up to 100MB. I've used the Zip since its inception when it knocked old Syquest 88MB drives out of business about 5 years ago. The size and convenience is why there is really only one choice for removable media with easy and immediate read-write capability.
There are definite pluses and minuses. Some will say get a CD-R(W) drive - but burning a CD is definitely not as immediate as a Zip. The parallel port is a major bummer because of the thru-speed. But those of you who are not major speed demons won't be disappointed compared to a floppy. The Zip drive allows daisy chaining so you can connect/output to other peripherals.
Iomega cut cost on the power on/off (it's always on when plugged in). But really the overall design is very good - you can place it flat or vertical. Even though the thick parallel cord may tend to twist the main unit.
There are a plethora of other Iomega choices. And I would really ask yourself if you are planning on USB or SCSI - each are noticeably faster. On the plus side, the 100MB format is so common in print shops, university labs, and copy places that you can't go wrong. Plus the price of each disk is recognizably less than the 250MB. Seriously think about your file formats. If you plan to do a lot video - you'll need to go with a Jaz. And you can get these refurbished for about the same cost and hold 1Gig. The only barrier to entry is the SCSI necessity and the extra cost of disks. Overall, the Zip100 has been a major workhorse for me - back and forth between work and home/Mac and PC MS98/NT. It has performed flawlessly.
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This device has essentially been eclipsed by its own success. Now the solution-of-choice only for older machines (more than 2 years), or for mobile professionals who want to make absolutely sure that they'll be able to connect a ZIP drive to any PC they encounter, this most basic ZIP drive should be avoided by most purchasers.
Fact is, if you need to be mobile with your ZIP, you should go the USB route these days. Every new PC and Macintosh comes with USB connectivity, and the difference in access speed is great enough to justify the minimal extra cost. This parallel port machine is the very slowest ZIP drive available. If you download files of any size (1M or more) you will notice the difference.
You'll also notice the difference between this model and an internal model. Make sure that you really need to be mobile with the drive itself before you choose an external model. As has been stated in other reviews, the ZIP-100 has become something of a standard nowadays, and many machines come with a ZIP drive pre-installed.
Also, even though the price is attractive, think carefully about choosing this model if you plan to do much printing. Most printers use the parallel port, and although you can hook up both a printer and this drive to the same port, you can't use both simultaneously. This is disasterous if you attempt to print a file from the ZIP drive. It can be done, but it takes a lot longer than printing from other drives. Also, forget about accessing the ZIP drive if you've sent a print command. Your parallel ZIP drive will be unavilable for the duration of the print.
Having said all this, I absolutely agree with other reviewers who praise the ZIP-100 format.
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