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Crucial 32GB Solid State Drive

Crucial 32GB Solid State Drive


Hard drives are constantly getting larger and cheaper as the technology improves, but their speed increases only marginally each year because they are limited by their inherent mechanical nature. No matter how efficient an algorithm or the overall design might be, the rotational speed of the platters is not going to increase much further.

On the other hand, the explosive growth of the flash memory market allowed solid state drives (SSD’s) to slowly find their way onto the market. SSD’s are not actually a new design, they have been around for nearly two decades but their use was limited to special applications such as military or space projects, due to their immense cost. The first commercial SSDs used MLC NAND flash which could rival a mechanical drive but weren’t that fast.

Today however we will put to the test a second generation SSD drive from Crucial which is more expensive but should in theory be dramatically faster than the first generation of SSD drives. Help College Essay Manufacturer features and specifications

  • Flash-based storage
  • Rugged and reliable
  • Low power consumption
  • High performance
  • Lightweight
  • Silent operation
2.5-inch industry-standard metal housing Academic Paper Help Company Dimensions
100.2mm (l) x 69.85mm (w) x 9.5mm(h)
82g Diy Resume Available capacities
32GB and 64GB Research Papers On Youth Employment Host interface
Serial ATA (SATA)
Host data transfer rate
3Gb/s (backwards compatible with 1.5Gb/s) Writing Assignment Read/Write speeds
32GB: up to 100MB/s (read)
60MB/s (write)
64GB: up to 100MB/s (read)
35MB/s (write) Resume For Phd Application Biotechnology IOPS (input/outputs per second)
80K sequential read IOPS for a 512-byte transfer Dissertation Projects Biotechnology Shock
1,500G / 0.5msec
20G (20-2000Hz) Order College Essays Temperature
Operating (0°C to 70°C)
Non-operating (-40°C to 85°C)
0dB Ghostwriter X Danny MTBF (mean time between failures)
>1 million hours
Static & Dynamic wear-leveling
6-bit ECC error correction

About Author

Stuart Davidson

Stuart Davidson is Senior Editor at HardwareHeaven having joined the site in 2002.