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Wave EMBASSY Software Adopted by NECPC for the Japanese Market

LEE, MA — (Marketwired) — 08/08/13 — . (NASDAQ: WAVX), the Trusted Computing Company, announced that NEC Personal Computers (NECPC), the dominant PC manufacturer in Japan, is bundling Wave-s (ESC) client software on its series of desktops. Mate MB, which is designed by NECPC for NEC Corporation, is popular with SMBs and within the enterprise. The Mate MB models include a Trusted Platform Module (TPM) security co-processor that is activated and managed by Wave software.

Japan is the third-largest PC market in the world, and NECPC-s widespread sales, marketing, and distribution capabilities, coupled with their focus on research and development, further advance the Trusted Computing initiative by using Wave technology.

“Today-s cyber threats demand an innovative approach to security. By rooting authentication and encryption to the built-in hardware based security inside the device, we can offer our users more robust safeguards and therefore greater peace of mind,” said Tadashi Onodera, Executive Officer of R&D, NECPC. “We saw Wave as the first choice to partner with given their broad depth of technical capabilities and knowledge, and their pioneering role in the Trusted Computing market.”

The NEC edition of EMBASSY Security Center (ESC) provides a host of TPM management functions — including the ability to initialize and take ownership of the chip. ESC also enables TPM keys to be backed up and restored. With ESC, users gain enhanced security with Microsoft-s Encrypting File System (EFS) and can protect data in motion by utilizing .

As part of the agreement, NECPC also licensed Wave-s TCG-enabled toolkit, which NECPC used to develop its custom NASCA authentication and encryption application that leverages the TPM. ESC and Wave-s TCG-enabled toolkit are used in conjunction with NASCA to provide an alternative means for Windows logon and to protect data, strengthened by TPM security. NASCA requires secure PKI authentication with keys generated in the TPM to log into Windows. When the user logs on, he or she enters a PIN for the TPM key and the NASCA system then authenticates the user — adding hardware-level security to the authentication process. A similar process is used for encrypting files with the TPM using NASCA.

“NECPC is making a strong commitment to security within the Japanese enterprise market,” commented Wave CEO Steven Sprague. “We-re proud to see the partnership with NECPC as the latest example of Trusted Computing reaching new users and Wave-s continued expansion in the PC OEM space.”

Wave replaces Infineon software within NASCA — both for TPM management and for custom development of TPM-based solutions. Wave-s Embassy Security Software supports Windows 8 and brings additional capabilities that weren-t available in the Infineon software.

Production began in July.

Wave Systems Corp. (NASDAQ: WAVX) reduces the complexity, cost and uncertainty of data protection by starting inside the device. Unlike other vendors who try to secure information by adding layers of software for security, Wave leverages the security capabilities built directly into endpoint computing platforms themselves. Wave has been a foremost expert on this growing trend, leading the way with first-to-market solutions and helping shape standards through its work as a board member for the Trusted Computing Group.

This press release may contain forward-looking information within the meaning of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995 and Section 21E of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended (the Exchange Act), including all statements that are not statements of historical fact regarding the intent, belief or current expectations of the company, its directors or its officers with respect to, among other things: (i) the company-s financing plans; (ii) trends affecting the company-s financial condition or results of operations; (iii) the company-s growth strategy and operating strategy; and (iv) the declaration and payment of dividends. The words “may,” “would,” “will,” “expect,” “estimate,” “anticipate,” “believe,” “intend” and similar expressions and variations thereof are intended to identify forward-looking statements. Investors are cautioned that any such forward-looking statements are not guarantees of future performance and involve risks and uncertainties, many of which are beyond the company-s ability to control, and that actual results may differ materially from those projected in the forward-looking statements as a result of various factors. Wave assumes no duty to and does not undertake to update forward-looking statements.

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Wave Systems Corp.
Michael Wheeler

David Collins, Eric Lentini

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