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  1. #16
    Tech Mestre Avatar de Sonas
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    Tens os mx100 de 512

    Sent from my Nexus 5 using Tapatalk
    PC: Intel i7 4790k@4.5Ghz | Asus Ranger Z97 | EVGA 980ti ACX | 2 x 8GB FuryX | SSD: Crucial 500gb + Samsung 250gb| Phanteks Entho Pro | Seasonic X-1250w
    Monitores: Acer XB270HU 27" 1440p@144hz G-Sync | Dell U2414H 1080p@60hz

  2. #17
    Tech Membro Avatar de MAXLD
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    Citação Post Original de Lord Paulus Cobris Ver Post
    Vontade de fazer um raidzito não me falta...
    A ver se encontro os 840 basic de 512gb a bom preço!
    E para que queres o raid, se não tens uso para ele?

    They're a funny thing, SSD benchmarks. You can run synthetics all day long and create these unrealistically demanding workloads that make solid-state storage look one way. Then, you can tinker around with real-world metrics that paint another picture entirely.

    For enthusiasts, the truth often lies somewhere in between. A majority of the tasks we perform do tend to involve basic operations like opening Web browsers, editing images, composing email, and watching video. But sometimes we do need big performance from our systems: compiling a big project, moving tens of gigabytes of media files, or capturing uncompressed AVIs for FCAT analysis. In those instances, you want responsiveness on demand.
    in http://www.tomshardware.com/reviews/...k,3485-13.html
    Última edição de MAXLD : 08-07-14 às 22:25

  3. #18
    Tech Bencher Avatar de reiszink
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    Raid0 de SSDs quase que só é bonita na teoria, eu já tive e desfiz-me dele por isso mesmo. É giro ver os valores nos benchmarks sintéticos, mas depois no dia a dia não notava diferença alguma.

    Poder ser útil em algumas situações, mas para a utilização que talvez 95% das pessoas fazem do PC, as melhorias não são evidentes. No entanto, para quem já tem um SSD, Raid0 pode ser uma solução para quem quer expandir a capacidade de armazenamento, tudo depende dos valores envolvidos.
    Intel i7 5820K - ASRock X99M Killer - 16GB G.Skill DDR4 - Gigabyte GTX 980Ti G1 - Plextor M6e 256GB + Samsung 850 EVO 500GB - Corsair H110 - EVGA G3 750W - Acer 27" 144Hz IPS - Zowie EC2-A - Filco Majestouch 2 TKL - HyperX Cloud II Pro

  4. #19
    GIF Master Avatar de tiran
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    Citação Post Original de integrao Ver Post
    a samsung traz software que faz isso desde que a troca seja entre discos samsung
    Gracias bro... Mas a troca em principio será de um agility 3 para um crucial mx100...
    GOD OF AWESOME SIGNATURES - KING OF GIFS - TRIGGER OF TROLLS

    Ofendido por este post? Clique aqui.

  5. #20
    GIF Master Avatar de tiran
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    Samsung SSD Global Summit 2014: 845 DC Pro with V-NAND, SM951 with NVMe Support




    http://www.anandtech.com/show/8236/s...h-nvme-support
    GOD OF AWESOME SIGNATURES - KING OF GIFS - TRIGGER OF TROLLS

    Ofendido por este post? Clique aqui.

  6. #21
    Tech Mestre Avatar de Sonas
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    Citação Post Original de tiran Ver Post
    Gracias bro... Mas a troca em principio será de um agility 3 para um crucial mx100...
    Falaste em Mx100?

    PC: Intel i7 4790k@4.5Ghz | Asus Ranger Z97 | EVGA 980ti ACX | 2 x 8GB FuryX | SSD: Crucial 500gb + Samsung 250gb| Phanteks Entho Pro | Seasonic X-1250w
    Monitores: Acer XB270HU 27" 1440p@144hz G-Sync | Dell U2414H 1080p@60hz

  7. #22
    Tech Mestre Avatar de Winjer
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    Leaked slide claims next-gen SandForce controller will be 3-4x faster than nearest competitor

    SandForce's next generation solid state drive controller has been in the works for quite some time. We first caught wind of the SF3700 back in November before it was shown at CES this past January and during Computex last month.

    The SF3700 features a nine-channel flash interface with the ability to address up to 2TB of NAND. We were told it would be powering retail drives within the first half of this year but as you can see, that time has come and passed. So, when exactly will the chip show up?

    According to a leaked slide obtained by VR-Zone China (via The Tech Report), the chip will finally be ready sometime during the fourth quarter. In the meantime, SandForce will be shipping out completed B0 samples to partners early next week.

    The slide also indicates that preliminary benchmarks show a 3-4x improvement over the nearest competitor in mixed workload performance. If true, that'd give the new controller and the drives it'll power a significant advantage over the competition.

    New solid state drive technology is certainly needed at this point as we reached the ceiling of what current generation SATA controllers can handle some time ago. By all accounts, PCIe looks to be the future of flash storage technology with the latest Intel motherboards and Windows 8.1 primed for PCIe.

  8. #23
    Tech Mestre Avatar de Winjer
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    Intel adopts SK Hynix flash for Pro Series 2500 SSD

    On the surface, Intel's new Pro 2500 Series looks like a relatively dull update to the firm's family of business-oriented client SSDs. The latest entry is based on the same old SandForce controller and 6Gbps SATA interface as the the Pro 1500. The performance specifications haven't changed, though there are some new low-power states designed specifically for Intel's upcoming Broadwell platform. Those states are meant for notebooks, so they shouldn't affect the 2.5" version of the Pro 2500 destined for e-tail channels.
    The NAND seems fairly conventional, too. It's built on a 20-nm process, and it's doled out in 64Gb (8GB) chunks that should ensure decent performance for lower capacities. But the flash doesn't come from Intel's joint fabrication venture with Micron. Instead, it rolls out of SK Hynix's fabs. Increased demand drove the decision to source NAND from a third-party manufacturer.
    Unlike some other SSD makers, Intel isn't sneaking the NAND in through the back door. The company is frank about using Hynix chips in the 2.5" versions of the Pro 2500. Notebook makers are evaluating M.2 variants with the same NAND, too, though it sounds like homebrewed flash may be an option for those units. In any case, the M.2 drives won't be sold separately through consumer channels. Any products with Hynix NAND will have identifiable product numbers.
    James Slattery, marketing manager for Intel's non-volatile memory group, describes the outsourced flash as "fully vetted." Intel performs the same component-level validation as it does with its own NAND, and finished drives are subjected to the same battery of tests as other Pro-level parts. In fact, quality and reliability director Venkat Vasudevan told us the Pro 2500 underwent to even more initial validation testing than usual, just because it was Intel's first implementation of Hynix NAND.
    Vasudevan expects the Pro 2500 to be just as reliable as its forebear, which has an excellent track record according to Intel's field reliability data:
    Although failure rates were a smidgen higher in the first few months of availability, the Pro 1500 has leveled off at about 0.1%—the lowest we've seen quoted for any SSD. Even the return rates have been well below Intel's failure target. If the Pro 2500 follows suit, it will be very reliable indeed.
    Intel is confident enough to cover the Pro 2500 with a five-year warranty. That's pretty standard for business-grade products, and so is the 256-bit AES encryption support. Compliance with the latest IEEE and TCG Opal specs is included, and the drive is validated to work with security software from the biggest names in the business. Encryption can also be managed remotely with Intel's vPro utility.
    The Pro 2500 is scheduled to start selling today at $85 for 80GB, $95 for 120GB, $130 for 180GB, $160 for 240GB, and $305 for 480GB. Plenty of consumer-grade drives are available at lower prices, but they can't match the Pro's longer warranty and additional validation testing. For this type of product, Intel argues that the total cost of ownership is more important than the initial asking price. The firm even has TCO calculator software to help IT professionals justify SSD upgrades to corporate bean counters.
    Yep, this SSD is bland enough that I mentioned the accompanying accounting software. In my defense, even Slattery admits that the Pro 2500 "is not cutting-edge technology." The big story here is the NAND—specifically, the addition of third-party sourcing to Intel's strategy. Slattery told us the firm is actively considering outsourced NAND for other SSDs. Perhaps one of those will combine foreign flash with more intriguing tech.

  9. #24
    Tech Bencher Avatar de reiszink
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    Não deixa de ser curioso escolherem NAND Hynix, quando têm parceria de longa data com a Micron.
    Intel i7 5820K - ASRock X99M Killer - 16GB G.Skill DDR4 - Gigabyte GTX 980Ti G1 - Plextor M6e 256GB + Samsung 850 EVO 500GB - Corsair H110 - EVGA G3 750W - Acer 27" 144Hz IPS - Zowie EC2-A - Filco Majestouch 2 TKL - HyperX Cloud II Pro

  10. #25
    Tech Mestre Avatar de Winjer
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    AMD Readies Radeon R7 tagged SSDs

    It has been topic of discussion for well over a year now, but AMD is about the release an SSD series dubbed the Radeon R7. Next to GPUs, APUs and memory modules AMD thus now is about the release AMD branded SSDs in capacities of 120 GB, 240 GB, and 480 GB as well.
    The SSD series is of course 2.5" for desktop and notepbooks, and comes with a 6Gbps SATA3 interface. Sequential read performance is listed as up-to 550 Mb/s with writes up-to 470 MB/sec depending on the volume size of the SSD that is. The three offer 4K random access throughput of up to 85,000 IOPS, 95,000 IOPS, and 100,000 IOPS. Sounds familiar ? It's because it it.

    What is rather interesting to take note of is that the SSDs seem to be based on OCZ's Indilinx Barefoot 3 and Toshiba-made 19 nm MLC NAND flash chips. So the OEM could very well be OCZ Storage Solutions and thus Toshiba, in fact the SSD resemble the OCZ Vector 150 series more then a little. You can expect a launch on the 13th of August, 2014.


  11. #26
    Tech Ubër-Dominus Avatar de Jorge-Vieira
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    Aposta interessante da AMD, aos poucos começa ter uma linha completa com todos os componentes para se montar um pc.
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  12. #27

  13. #28
    Tech Ubër-Dominus Avatar de jotinha17
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    Boas Viriato.

    Se os 60GB te chegam aposta num MX100 de 120GB da Crucial e siga, ou estica e vai para o de 250GB e assunto arrumado.
    Tambem tens os Toshibas e os Samsung EVO de 120GB.
    Fractal Define Mini | i5 3570k@4.5GHz & Noctua NH-D15S | Asrock Z77 Pro4-M | Gigabyte GeForce GTX 1060 G1 6GB | Kingston HyperX Fury 16GB 1866 | 3TB + Samsung 850 250GB | SuperFlower Leadex 750W GOLD | Creative Sound Blaster Z

  14. #29
    O Administrador Avatar de LPC
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    Boas!
    Aos poucos está a criar o ecossistema completo...

    Já tem:

    Cpu, Gpu, Boards, Memórias e agora SSD.
    É só juntar caixa e fonte e siga para bingo!

    Cumprimentos,

    LPC

    My Specs:
    Case: Phanteks Eclipse P400S - CPU: AMD Ryzen 5 - 1600 @ 3.9 Ghz - Board: MSI B350 Tomahawk - RAM: 16GB DDR4 G.Skill RipJaws V 3200Mhz Cas 14-14-14-34 (2x8GB) - GPU: ZOTAC Nvidia GTX 1060 AMP! 6GB
    Cooling: Arctic Cooling 3x F14 Silent - CPU Cooler: Arctic Cooling: Liquid Freezer 360 (6xF12 Fans) - Storage: Samsung SSD 840 EVO 1 TB - PSU: EVGA G3 750W - Monitor: ACER XB270HU 1440p @ 144hz G-Sync

  15. #30
    Tech Veterano Avatar de Viriat0
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    Jotinha lá tem que ser, de vez em quando não lhe apetece ser detectado... Já troquei Cabos/Porta Sata. enfim!! Está a dar o peido.

    MX100 next buy, 256GB chega perfeitamente. SO e 2/3 jogos do momento.

    Abraço

 

 
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