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INTEL SSD interno 510 Series - 120 GB

di Intel

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Ancora non sappiamo quando l'articolo sarà di nuovo disponibile.

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Dettagli prodotto

Specifiche prodotto
Peso articolo331 g
Dimensioni prodotto14,5 x 4,6 x 11,7 cm
Numero modello articoloSSDSC2MH120A2K5
Ulteriori informazioni
Posizione nella classifica Bestseller di Amazon n. 145.378 in Informatica (Visualizza i Top 100)
Peso di spedizione340 g
Restrizioni di spedizioneQuesto articolo è disponibile per l'esportazione in paesi selezionati al di fuori dell'Unione Europea.
Disponibile su Amazon.it a partire dal10 luglio 2011

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Le recensioni clienti più utili su Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 59 recensioni
55 di 57 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
Amazing new technology! 9 marzo 2011
Di Stephen S. Kahn - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
As an engineer who remembers IBM's 30 inch platter hard disk drives, this new SSD from Intel's 34 nm line is simply amazing. The ability to emulate a mechanical hard disk drive is at the heart of this technology, but the reason it will sell is SPEED! Quiet, cold, and FAST.

My Windows 7 Experience Index for disk performance went from 5.9 (HDD) to 7.5 (SSD). Boot times are twice as fast and windows just snap into place. When you click on a desktop Icon, it opens almost before you can take your finger away from the mouse button.

This upgrade is by far the most impressive I've experienced in over thirty years of trying to improve computer speed.

The only negative is the fact that the free cloning software couldn't handle Dell's Reserved and Recovery partitions and the computer would not boot. I was successful, however, in using ShadowProtect to Restore an Image to the new SSD.

This new Intel SSD is the most FUN device I've ever put into a PC.
33 di 33 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
My First Solid State Drive 14 maggio 2011
Di Justin D. - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Acquisto verificato
I'm no techie (although I am sensitive to sluggishness and appreciate systems that are snappy / responsive) and I can't quote specs or provide comparison data, so you'll have to take this review from a layperson's point of view. That being said, I hope it is still helpful.

SUMMARY: If you don't want to read the novel, just know that this product (or another SSD) is a must buy. If you're only going to read one other section, check out the "*Speed:" section below.

*Application: I installed this drive in my HP-DV7T-6000 laptop running Windows 7 64 bit Home Premium. This is now my boot drive. My laptop also has a 750 GB 5400 RPM traditional drive for larger data files.

*Size (GB): 120 GB should be more than enough for me. After installing Windows 7 and all my applications (a fairly short list), downloading ~30 GB of music files and ~10GB of pictures, and partitioning ~20 GB for backup/other data (all of this is on the SSD), I still have ~30GB of extra space. That would be a little tight if I didn't have the 750 GB secondary drive but I could probably get by. You might want to consider a larger drive if this will be your only drive.

*Ease of setup: If you're not going to be making this your boot drive (which would be CRAZY!), this should be as simple as plugging it in.

However, it is also a fairly straightforward procedure to replace your existing boot drive. I should disclose that I had access to a tower where I could plug my old drive and new drive simultaneously. However after doing that, it was as simple as plugging both drives in, installing the Intel provided free transfer program, selecting the source drive and the destination drive, selecting auto-partition, and pressing start. 30 minutes later, I was in business.

for some strange reason, HP had installed four partitions on my existing drive. No problem though...the Intel program knew which partitions to shrink to make everything fit on my new drive (they also give you the option to self-select your partition sizes).

*Speed: Prior to this install, my Windows Experience Index was a 5.9. This jumped it up to a 6.5 (3D graphics bottleneck). What does that translate to in real life? I did a benchmark before and after test to measure. The test measured the time it took to perform a cold boot, log in to Windows (fast because I'm using a fingerprint sensor), start the Zune software, press play on the first song I could, and actually have the song start playing.

While I realize there are some undesirable variables in that test, the results are still OUTSTANDING.

With my old 5400 RPM HDD, the test took 1 minute and 24 seconds.

With my new SSD, the test took 24 seconds.

That's 3.5x faster!

And I have noticed other drastic speed improvements in real life computing situations. I can fully launch Google Chrome and have it be fully loaded up in <1 second. I can randomly skip through photos/songs almost instantaneously. In fact, as another test (sadly I didn't do a "before" test-only an "after"), I went along my my taskbar and clicked on every application I have pinned AS QUICKLY AS I WAS ABLE (Word 2010, Excel 2010, Zune Software, Windows Media Player, Internet Explorer 9, Firefox 4, and Chrome 11). By the time I clicked the last icon and waited LITERALLY one second longer, all of the applications were fully launched and ready. Total estimated (I didn't actually time it) launch time for these 7 applications = closer to 5 seconds than 10 -- AMAZING!

This would have probably taken over 30 seconds on my old drive.

*Other perks: It is completely silent and is substantially more rugged than a traditional drive. It uses less battery power than my old drive and Intel drives are apparently very reliable.

*Overall: Simply put, this is the most impressive computer upgrade I have ever seen. Worth every penny!
43 di 47 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
Very good drive, not the best this time. 2 luglio 2011
Di RIP-Felix - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
I upgaded from an X25-M 80Gb G2. That was the best drive available when it came out. This is a very good drive and with the rebate it's a good value too. Everything is snappy and responsive, not just programs and windows, but webpages too. The difference from my X25-M is noticable but not dramatic. If you are upgrading from a spinning HDD there is no better upgrade that speeds your computer up. SSD is pricey but well worth it. I went with intel again because I like the support and reputation. I also like the ease of installation; Intel drives just work. All the tools and firmware are easily found on Intel's download page. Plus the firmware updates don't erase your data. However, you should back up anyway.

It is not the fastest drive out there, which is the only reason I gave the 510 a 4 star rating. Intel has the resources and experiance to max out the SATA 3 connection. However, the Sandforce controller responsable for the best speeds may also be unreliable (more on this in other thoughts below). Intel may simply have felt it was not ready yet. Look for the next generation to kill it.

What did I tell you. Intel released the 520 series in late 2011 with the sandforce controller and are killing it. They even offer a five year warranty. That is unheard of in the SSD industry, especially with the sandforce controllers. While OCZ is still encountering problems after deciding to rush to market, the intel 520s are stable and reliable, if not a year late to the party. That is called thurogh testing in order to maintain a high degree of quality. Not to mention they get the best NAND flash memory which will inherintly last longer than other manufacturers.

The SSD toolbox optimizes windows for SSD's and can run the TRIM command in IDE mode. Great for XP. However, there is one thing you will have to do yourself...Turn off indexing services. Go to my computer right click on the drive and choose properties. Then uncheck the box that says "allow files on this drive to have its content indexed in addition to file properties". Same process for XP, vista, and 7.

In AHCI Win 7 sends TRIM automatically. The toolbox will says it can't run on RAID arays, even if it actually is recieving TRIM from the OS in AHCI mode. If you want to verify that trim is enabled, then open a comand prompt (Start bar -> search -> "CMD") and Type "fsutil behavior query disabledeletenotify" (Without quotes). If = 0, then TRIM is Enabeled. If = 1, then TRIM is disabled. That tells you if Win 7 is sending the TRIM command, but not if the drive is implementing it. You will have to trust it is.

In RAID arrays there is no way for the drive to recieve TRIM. You can not run TRIM on drives in raid. However, it's unlikely you'll notice the performance drain.

Here are the useful numbers:
- 247MB/s read, 87MB/s write maximum throughput, 10,000 IOPS in the 4K file size, 0.125ms access time, and Windows Experance Index gives it a 7.2.

510 Elm Creast
- 465MB/s Read, 218MB/s write maximum throughput, 21,000 IOPS in the 4K file size, 0.146ms access time, and Windows Experance Index gives it a 7.8.

These were the very best numbers from all my drive benchmarks (Crystal disc mark 3, HD tune pro, AS SSD, and ATTO Disc). They represent the best you can expect from these drives. 512K/4K read and writes, and access time have a greater influence on quickness than maximum throuput. I have seen better from both the OCZ vertex 3 and crutial C300 drives.

It's not the fastest drive out there. That honor goes to the newer Sandforce driven OCZ family of drives. However, OCZ is having trouble with intermittent BSODs in some consumer systems. The problem is that a costomer will report a problem and return the drive, but it will test perfectly in OCZs computers. OCZ has released firmware to fix most issues people are having with their drives. They are a reasonabe buy, but they are still trying to track down gremlins in the works. If you decide to try these drives back up your system, update drive firmware, and retain all your purchase information incase you need to return it.

It may not be OCZ's fault either, other manufacturesrs are having simalair problems and no one seems to have any answers. Sandforce is trying to track down the problem and has had discussions with Intel about it. So it may be an issue with the controller itself. I find it interesting that OCZ siad they "hope thoes guys can figure it out" which says to me that they are at their wits end. There are just too many different motherboards, chipsets, and settings to test. No one knows for sure where the problem lies which make this a paticularly difficult problem to debug. Of these issues Intel seems to have the fewest, which is why I went with them.

I take it that they were successful in tracking down the problem and ironing it out in the controller. Intel's new 520s with the sandforce controllers are living up to intel's reputation. Meanwhile OCZ is still having intermitent problems and trying to hide it. Intel must not be sharing what they learned from thoes discussions with sandforce.

Just thought I would add my experiance with the rebate portion too. I created my claim on 6/26/11, providing all the information they asked for + carefully making copies for my records, and after aproval my rebate was shipped on 08/23/2011. I hadn't recieved it by 11/21/11 and e-mailed the rebate center at intel (4myrebateintel or something) telling them I hadn't recieved it yet. They had me call american express and give them my confirmation #. They re-issued the prepaid reward card and shipped it out. I recieved it 12/3/11. Also, I have 90 days to use it up (Whrerever AMEX is accepted).
11 di 12 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
Good product 1 maggio 2011
Di Roy Khoury - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Acquisto verificato
Piece of cake installation (both hardware and cloning)

Would drastically boost your OS and major programs u run.

Windows rating system score = 7.8 as opposed to my older hdd @ 4.3
5 di 5 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
Drive failed within 6 months 9 gennaio 2012
Di RampantAndroid - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Acquisto verificato
The drive is plenty fast, but has begun to hard lock in windows. Windows passed it on a chkdsk run, but the Intel SSD utility is reporting a read error (with no proper information as to what the failure is - it just tells you to contact Intel. How wonderfully cryptic.) I have magnetic drives that are 8 years old and still run, and this drive can't last 8 months. Searching online for similar issues shows a bunch of threads with people hitting this, on the intel forums ALONE.

I'm hoping Intel does a cross-ship replacement, this is a system I cannot afford to have down.

Edit: It seems Intel only has a 900 number to call...