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 64GB, 128GB and 256GB capacities, Marvell 88SS9175 controller, Features nCache Technology, Good sequential read and write speeds, Performs equally well with compressible and incompressible data, SATA 6Gb/s interface, 128MB DRAM Cache, Supports TRIM, garbage collection and wear leveli...
Conclusion: Back in the days, when Avril Lavigne was still popular, and Black Eyed Peas' "Let's Get it Started" is played on the radio every fifteen minutes, SanDisk was the go-to company if you wanted to buy a flash drive for your computer, or a memory card for your digital camera.
Summary: Any performance limits we found while testing the SanDisk Extreme 480GB are nullified by one simple fact - $359. That price makes the SanDisk Extreme 480GB SSD one of the lowest priced, high capacity SSDs on the market, and it's not even a drive with low performance asynchronous flash.
Summary: The SanDisk Extreme 240GB is SanDisk's SandForce-powered SSD. Featuring Toggle Mode NAND and the SF-2181 with the latest firmware we give the SanDisk Extreme a spin. How does it stand up to its enthusiast competitors in terms of steady state and out of the box performance?
Summary: SanDisk enters the caching solution market with the SanDisk ReadyCache 32GB SSD. This SSD provides instant acceleration to users' computers through intelligent software provided by Condusiv Technologies and hardware from SanDisk.
Summary: For me, the progress made by SanDisk with their new 24nm Toggle Mode flash is very exciting. For you, the end result of using a smaller die size for the flash is exciting. This is because with each die shrink more flash can be manufactured per 300mm wafer.
Excerpt: The decreasing price of flash memory means SSDs are more accessible than ever. That’s doubly true of cache drives, which use smaller amounts of memory to improve performance when installed in systems that still use hard disks. Caching software learns your computing habits and favourite applications.