Reviews and Problems with Kingston SDXC 128 Gb class 10
Showing 1-10 of 14
23 September 2014
Excerpt: My office recently purchased several Dell laptops with 256 GB Solid State Disk (SSD) drives. We quickly realized that many users store more data locally than a 256 GB drive can handle. Hence, we purchased and handful of these class 10 SD cards to supplement disk space. They are fast and large enough to make up for space that would have been available if we had purchased mechanical disks. They are a good solution to our problem. Rather slow for a Class 10 card.
Excerpt: I have used both SanDisk and Kingston products for many years. The outward difference is the cost and write speed (the speed at which the SD card stores an image). The decision of which to purchase is easily determined by the genre of photography in which you engage. If fast moving sports of any kind is your preference, then using a card that has a high write speed will keep up with the "burst rate" demands of your camera (multiple shots taken in a matter of seconds).
Excerpt: I wanted this product because I am getting a new Blackmagic PCC soon but found out that the max read/write speeds were below 20MB/s which does not cut it for video. For most applications this would be fine.
Excerpt: I bought this to use on my Sony Ultrabook. I did have files on a thumb drive that I needed to put onto this card. The transfer started slow - sped up really well - then ended slow. I think it was the fault of the 64gb thumb drive though.
Pros: Easy To Use, Large Capacity, Reliable Performance
Excerpt: This card would be awesome for 2/3's the price as a storage medium. But because it lacks UHS 1 support its too slow. There are cards that are $20 more that provide the speed boost of UHS 1 that are better for applications where you need fast read/write speed.
Pros: Easy To Use
Cons: Lacks Uhs 1, too expensive, Writes/reads slow