Excerpt: The last time we heard from Intel 's SDD department it was throwing around its performance-oriented 520 Series SSD that rocked a SandForce controller and custom Intel firmware with 25nm NAND flash. That drive earned a 9 verdict from us but no Kick Ass award, as its performance was about equal to its peers’ but not better.
Pros: Respectable performance across the board; relatively inexpensive
Cons: Not faster than previous drives; price should be even lower to be competitive; 9.5” tall
Summary: Not so long ago Intel started slowly replacing their inexpensive SSD 330 series products with the newer SSD 335 ones. According to the manufacturer, there should be no major differences in the characteristics, but we disagree.
This solid state drive is fast and will upgrade your computer noticeably if you're used to slow hard drives
Good Gear Guide.au
26 February 2013
Summary: The Intel SSD 335 uses the latest in flash storage technology and it's a great little drive if you fancy a speed boost. It will noticeably improve not only the performance of a typical laptop, but also its battery life. If you want to use it in a desktop PC, you can make use of the mounting kit that ships with it, too. All up, a worthy upgrade.
Pros: Fast sequential performance, A beneficial upgrade for a laptop
Cons: The relatively large capacity may still not be enough for some users
Summary: Intel has priced its latest SSD 335 Series at Rs10,700 plus taxes for 240GB. This is very good pricing on Intel’s part given the performance it offers and the capacity of the drive. You’ll usually find 120GB SSDs at this price point and with much lower performance, so the SSD 335 makes for a very tempting buy.
Excerpt: Intel is a good brand, but it doesn’t have the mainstream presence of rivals such as OCZ and Corsair. Intel hopes to change this with the 335 Series. Intel aims to gain market share by combining a low price with new technology. Instead of the 25nm NAND chips used in the majority of SSDs, Intel has shrunk the 335 Series’ memory to 20nm. Intel reckons the change will result in faster transfer speeds.