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Corsair CSSD-F4000GBMP400 4TB Gen3 PCIe x4 NVMe M.2 SSD, Nero

4,6 su 5 stelle 683 voti

Nuovo (2) da 798,75 € + 9,00 € di spedizione
4 TB
SSD

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  • Prestazioni a velocità di alta qualità: Velocità dati fino a 3.400 MB/sec per la lettura sequenziale e fino a 3.000 MB/sec per la scrittura sequenziale
  • Interfaccia NVMe PCIe Gen3 x4: Assicura la compatibilità con una vasta gamma di dispositivi e prestazioni con ampia larghezza di banda
  • Memoria QLC 3D NAND ad alta densità: Offre prestazioni rispetto alla precedente generazione TLC NAND, consentendoti di archiviare dati nella stessa quantità di spazio fisico
  • Ottima resistenza: L’unità MP400 può archiviare fino a 1.600 TB per le operazioni di scrittura, consentendoti di archiviare i tuoi dati per molti anni
  • Fattore di forma M.2 2280: Consente l’inserimento diretto nella scheda madre senza bisogno di alcun cavo
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Descrizione Prodotto

Prestazioni Ultraveloci

Sfrutta velocità dati fino a 3.400 MB/sec per la lettura sequenziale e fino a 3.000 MB/sec per la scrittura sequenziale, molto più rapida rispetto alle unità SSD SATA tradizionali.

Interfaccia NVMe Gen3 PCIe x4

Assicura la compatibilità con una vasta gamma di dispositivi e prestazioni con ampia larghezza di banda.

Memoria QLC 3D NAND Ad Alta Densità

Offre prestazioni migliori rispetto alla precedente generazione TLC NAND, consentendoti di archiviare più dati nella stessa quantità di spazio fisico.

Massima Resistenza

L’unità MP400 può archiviare fino a 1.440 TB per le operazioni di scrittura, consentendoti di archiviare i tuoi dati per molti anni. Questa quantità corrisponde a oltre 100 anni di utilizzo tipico.

Fattore Di Forma Compatto M.2 2280

Il fattore di forma ultra compatto M.2 2280 si adatta direttamente al tuo portatile o alla tua scheda madre senza cavi o connettori aggiuntivi.

Contenuto della scatola

  • Unità M.2 NVMe MP400 4TB
  • Recensioni clienti

    4,6 su 5 stelle
    4,6 su 5
    683 valutazioni globali

    Recensioni migliori da Italia

    Recensito in Italia il 16 gennaio 2021
    Capacità: 4 TBNome stile: SSDAcquisto verificato
    Recensito in Italia il 21 gennaio 2021
    Capacità: 2 TBNome stile: SSDAcquisto verificato
    Recensito in Italia il 10 settembre 2021
    Capacità: 4 TBNome stile: SSD

    Le recensioni migliori da altri paesi

    Daniel
    1,0 su 5 stelle Falsche Produktinformationen angegeben.
    Recensito in Germania il 24 febbraio 2021
    Capacità: 1 TBNome stile: SSDAcquisto verificato
    32 persone l'hanno trovato utile
    Segnala un abuso
    Adam
    5,0 su 5 stelle Fast and Large M.2 Drive
    Recensito nel Regno Unito il 2 dicembre 2020
    Capacità: 2 TBNome stile: SSDAcquisto verificato
    Immagine cliente
    Adam
    5,0 su 5 stelle Fast and Large M.2 Drive
    Recensito nel Regno Unito il 2 dicembre 2020
    I recently saw this when looking for 2TB M.2 drives and I was a bit on the fence as I had some others in mind, however I trust the Corsair brand so I took a shot.

    I got the drive to house game data mainly.

    I was able to install the drive on to my motherboard without any issues.

    I currently have a Crucial Sata SSD as a boot drive, and a 2TB mechanical drive I wanted to replace.

    I was able to clone to HDD to the M.2 without any issues. I then unmounted the mechanical drive, gave the M.2 it's drive letter and I was away. I was running games and other apps without any hiccups.

    So far I'm thrilled, but I can't speak to the longevity of the drive.

    You can see the speed tests in my pictures, I ran the obligatory Crystal Disk, then ran real world test. I copied a 2.6GB file from the Sata SSD to the M.2, then from a network share to the M.2.

    As you can see the Sata to M.2 transfer was so quick I just about took a screenshot.

    So far I think this is a great drive!
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    6 persone l'hanno trovato utile
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    Diesel_X
    5,0 su 5 stelle 8TB - Essential laptop gamer’s upgrade
    Recensito nel Regno Unito il 25 gennaio 2022
    Capacità: 8 TBNome stile: SSDAcquisto verificato
    Immagine cliente
    Diesel_X
    5,0 su 5 stelle 8TB - Essential laptop gamer’s upgrade
    Recensito nel Regno Unito il 25 gennaio 2022
    Corsair MP400 8TB M.2 NVMe SSD - an essential upgrade for gaming Laptops.

    (very early days, so will update if and when necessary)

    I was tiring with the constant stress of always trying to decide which games to store on the limited storage within my gaming laptop (512GB + 1TB). With monster size games nowadays, exceeding 100GB once installed, i.e. Gears of War 4/5, Call of Duty Modern Warfare with Warzone, MS Flight Simulator 2020 all loaded, etc. and other AAA games between 50GB & 100GB - you get the picture.

    On top of that which games to delete when occasionally buying new games, in order to make way for storage space that was previously used up. Then at some point later, regret would set-in when you still wished you had the previous game which you deleted to make way for different or newly purchased games; it was an endless cycle of headache.

    Along comes the Corsair MP400 “8TB” M.2 SSD… and wow! The short of it is, that I’ve been installing games for two days over the internet (from Steam, Origin, Uplay, battle.net, etc.) and it’s barely even a third used although close to it. However I now have all the Steam, Ubisoft, Origin, battle.net and other client delivered games I need installed for now which is quite a few. I only have the troublesome Windows Store/Xbox App games to download - I say troublesome because currently, I have the 8TB SSD as the newly upgraded internal D: drive in which the file system I’ve created on it is very neat with a single folder simply called “Games Files” in the root directory, then there are several folders within this being one named for each game client, i.e. Steam folder, Origin folder, etc. and each game client has the path edited to install games in their relevant folder. However Windows store apps and games’ apps are a more messy affair; firstly you can’t differentiate between normal program and games when with the option to store on a different drive. Once you change the option to store Windows Store Apps on an alternative drive (D:), then it creates a number of folders in the root directory which is messy. The worse thing is that if you change your mind later and want to change where Windows Store Apps are stored, i.e. back to the C: drive or another drive and you have previously removed any related Windows Store games/apps from the D:, you will find that it leaves a folder that can’t be removed in the usual way. Very tacky by Microsoft standards.

    Ok, back to the Corsair MP400 8TB M.2 SSD drive itself. Admittedly, I was skeptical at first because I was set on getting TLC NAND for it’s far greater endurance and longevity with regard to TBW (Terra Bytes Written). The Corsair MP400 8TB is rated on the Corsair website as both 1,400 TBW and also reference to it being 1,600 TBW (I’m not sure which one it is). The Other range of Corsair SSD’s such as the MP510 and MP600 are rated around approx 5,000 and 6,000 TBW which are much higher. However… once the game’s data files are written, they are then only read for the majority of their life except for occasional game updates from the developers. So after the initial installation of all the games; for the majority of the game files life, they will be read and not written, thus minimal effect if any, on TBW (Terra Bytes Written) and the usual files being re-written are game settings, progression and customisations which are usually written to Documents folder, the game’s client cloud storage and client’s system files within the C: boot drive. So with the majority of time spent with system only reading games files from the separate storage drive which is D: in my case); then the other endurance factor that comes into play which is affected by ‘read’ operations as well as ‘write’, is the MTBF (Mean Time Before Failure) which I’m happy to say is rated at the same 1.8 Million hours endurance as is with the MP510 and MP600 TLC NAND versions that Corsair produce.

    So Corsair’s MP400 8TB QLC (Quad Layer Cell type NAND memory) should actually last PC gamers a long time once all the games are installed. In fact, for those that will require doing occasional writing to the MP400 8TB on a ‘daily’ basis, then statistics still look good. Corsair explain on their website that for the 8TB version only; writing approx 35GB daily would equate to a life span of 120 years of operation (or 1.8 Million hours - whichever comes first). That’s long enough for one persons lifetime and besides, they would probably have upgraded a few decades later.

    It’s important to bear in mind that the 8TB capacity version of TLC NAND has a much higher TBW rating than its lower capacity version, because the TRIM and internal level-wear management system has more capacity space to freely write to new previously un-written and un-used NAND cells before it has to write to a previously written cell.

    In operation the speeds are very good and temperature range is between 52C and 65C, but mostly hovers around 52-56C.

    I did first attempt to clone the previous drive I was replacing and after swapping in the new drive; there was no problems with any of the games for the various game clients - however all Windows Store/Xbox App related games showed up as ‘ghosted-out’ in the start Menu and here was the problem from using the cloning option. Maybe there was a simple fix for this, but after cursing and swearing at Microsoft’s useless handling of this, I decided not to waste time looking into it and opted instead just to enter diskpart command, then once telling diskpart to select D: disk, I then proceeded with the ‘clean’ command that deletes and removes all partition and data.

    Further to the above, I had initially incorrectly initialised the new drive to the same ‘MBR’ type structure as the drive I was replacing, not realising that MBR (Master Boot Record) has a limit of up to 2TB. This I found out later when I could not extend the partition when I saw that the rest of the unused/unallocated space was greyed out. So I had no choice but to reformat the drive with the diskpart ‘clean’ command in able to initialise to the GPT type structure with NTFS partition and then have windows to recognise the whole 8TB capacity. Also note: naturally you will always get less than the full capacity after formatting, as data is used for the partition table, indexing and so on - so in reality there is only approx 7.2TB available (though Explorer shows it as apprx 7.5 elsewhere).

    At the end of the day I had written/burned approx 1TB worth of data for nothing when I did the climbing process, so that’s 1TB away from the approx 1,600 TBW quoted on the Corsair website, plus another 2TB from downloading games over 2 days; that’s 3TB to subtract from 1,600 TBW giving approx 1,597 TBW left… now take into mind that I’m almost done with only several more games to download and even if I download another single Terra Bytes worth of games to finalise it and every now and then the odd newly purchased game - then the thing to bare in mind is that there will rarely be new data written once your games library is present and your TBW endurance rating is going to last a very long time and in the long run could beat Corsair’s estimate of 120 years.

    So for gamers, you should feel very confident with its QLC NAND endurance.
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    2 persone l'hanno trovato utile
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    IT-Experte
    1,0 su 5 stelle Geht nach 10 Minuten Datentransfer in den gefühlten Schlafmodus
    Recensito in Germania il 9 febbraio 2021
    Capacità: 2 TBNome stile: SSDAcquisto verificato
    20 persone l'hanno trovato utile
    Segnala un abuso
    Steven Vernon
    5,0 su 5 stelle Quickest drive I've ever owned
    Recensito nel Regno Unito il 8 gennaio 2021
    Capacità: 1 TBNome stile: SSDAcquisto verificato
    2 persone l'hanno trovato utile
    Segnala un abuso