Reviews and Problems with SanDisk Extreme Series (SDSSDX-60G,SDSSDX-120G,SDSSDX-240G,SDSSDX-480G)
Showing 1-10 of 34
SanDisk Extreme PRO 240 - 480 and 960 GB SSD review
The Guru of 3D
7 August 2014
Summary: When you first look at the Extreme PRO series you will raise an eyebrow and will start to wonder that exactly has been changed over the Extreme II series from SanDisk. Well, when we purely talk about peak performance, sure nothing much.
SanDisk Extreme PRO 128GB USB3.0 Flash Drive Review
10 May 2014
Conclusion: Up to this point, the battle between high performing flash drives has always been on the read side of things and whilst this all and well, getting the data on to the drive in the first instance is just as important.
Pros: Stylish design, Limited lifetime warranty, Superior write performance, Competitive price tag for this class of drive, Encryption software included on the drive
Cons: 128GB capacity only at this moment in time, A short USB3.0 cable would be handy to have included
SanDisk Extreme Pro 128GB USB 3.0 Flash Drive Review
31 March 2014
Summary: Performance is brilliant. Form factor is brilliant. There's no question about the built quality, and reliability, though it falls under the marketing numbers of up to 260MB/s Write and 240 MB/s Read.
Pros: Performance, Performance~Storage, Built Quality and form factor
Cons: Difficulty to justify USB 3.0 drive considering the price is over a consumer grade 120GB SSD., Marketing performance numbers higher than actual, Vague ‘Lifetime warranty’ Period.
Summary: PCSTATS is testing out SanDisk's Extreme 240GB SSD, a 6Gb/s SATA III drive rated to 550MB/s Read and 520MB/s Write (sequential) in ATTO Disk Benchmark. SanDisk's Extreme SSD uses 24nm Toggle Mode MLC NAND Flash and the popular LSI SandForce SF-2281 controller.
Summary: Today we're having a look at the Extreme SSD from Sandisk, featuring 120GB of storage. Sandisk which is one of the largest and most possibly -the- memory solution company that most people around the world either has heard of or have a product from has released three new disks in the Extreme SSD...
Conclusion: We were quite pleasantly surprised when SanDisk moved into the Solid State Disk market, as it was a new venture for them, but should have been one that paid off, and while they were late to the party, they have made up for it with no frills products that are cost-effective and do the job they set...
Conclusion: TRIM Performance: While SSDs offer many benefits, there are some downsides to using flash memory. One of the biggest issues people run into is performance degradation. Over time, an SSD will run out of fresh blocks and will have to write over data the file system has marked as deleted.
Pros: Available in 120GB, 240GB and 480GB capacities, SandForce SF-2281 processor with DuraClass, DuraWrite and RAISE technologies, Excellent sequential read and write speeds, SATA 6Gb/s interface, Toggle Mode NAND flash, Supports TRIM, SMART and NCQ, Well constructed, Reasonably priced, 3 year warranty
Cons: Does not include a 2.5" to 3.5" adapter bracket, Not as fast when writing incompressible data
Summary: SanDisk's top consumer SSD is backed by a confident 10-year guarantee, and its clear high performance a great value at around 36 pence per gigabyte make this one of the top SSDs you can find today, even a year after its launch.
Excerpt: One of the best and most sensible upgrades available to most notebook users is to switch their existing hard drives with a fast Solid State Drive (SSD). I did just this by replacing the stock hard drive on my 13-inch MacBook Pro with one of