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Intel 510 120GB 2.5" Serial ATA III - internal solid state drives (120 GB, 2.5", Serial ATA III, 400 MB/s)
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The Intel® Solid-State Drive 510 Series accelerates SATA throughput for demanding client systems by utilizing SATA 6 gigabits per second (Gb/s) performance and proven Intel NAND Flash Memory based SSD technology. Available in a 2.5 inch form factor, the Intel SSD 510 Series supports data transfers of up to 500 megabytes per second (MB/s).
As an accelerated storage solution, the Intel SSD 510 Series makes desktops, workstations, and notebooks come alive by transferring more data in less time—expediting storage I/O and unleashing system performance!
Outperforms Hard Disk Drives (HDDs)
Designed to deliver outstanding performance, the Intel SSD 510 Series draws from decades of memory engineering experience and compute-quality Intel NAND Flash memory manufacturing. The drives feature the latest generation SATA 6 Gb/s interface with advanced architecture employing eight (8) parallel NAND flash channels equipped with multi-level-cell Intel NAND Flash Memory. The Intel SSD 510 Series delivers exceptional throughput—
dramatically outperforming traditional Hard Disk Drives (HDDs).
In fact, the Intel SSD 510 Series outperforms two SATA 6 Gb/s 10,000 rpm RAIDed hard disk drives!¹ High-end game and workstation systems benefit from increased storage performance over mechanical hard drive configurations. Mobile workstations now experience higher performance, as well as Intel SSD ruggedness, and power savings over RAIDed dual-bay HDDs.
Solid State means rugged, lower power
Unlike traditional hard disk drives, Intel® Solid-State Drives have no moving parts, resulting in a quiet, cool, highly rugged storage solution that also offers faster system responsiveness. Boot time, application launches, file loads, sleep recovery, benchmarks; each activity is faster with a 120GB or 250GB Intel SSD 510 Series device. Delivering sequential read speeds up to 500 MB/s and sequential write to 315 MB/s, the Intel SSD 510 Series dramatically accelerates operating systems and application performance.
Designed to satisfy the most demanding gamers, media creators, and technology enthusiasts, the Intel SSD 510 Series brings high performance storage and reliability to notebook and desktop PC systems.
Capacities to fit your needs
Whether you choose 120GB or 250GB capacity, the Intel SSD 510 Series provides an optimized SATA 6 Gb/s storage solution, accelerating performance and making your system come alive! Experience the hard-drive alternative with a 6 Gb/s Intel SSD 510 Series.
Solid-State Computing Starts with Intel Inside®.
Born on date: Q1'11
Colour of product: White
Device connectivity: Wired
Drive capacity: 120
Enhanced Power Loss Data Protection technology: N
Height: 9.5 mm
Latency (read): 65 µs
Latency (write): 80 µs
Launch date: 2011-02-28T00:00:00
Lithography: 34 nm
Market segment: MBL
Non-operating vibration: 3.08 G
Operating temperature (T-T): 0 - 70 °C
Operating vibration: 2.17 G
Power consumption (standby): 0.1 W
Processor lithography: 34 nm
Product codename: Elmcrest
Product family: Legacy consumer SSD
Product name: Intel SSD 510 Series (120GB, 2.5in SATA 6Gb/s, 34nm, MLC)
Product series: Intel 510
Product type: 19
Random read (8GB span): 20000
Random write (8GB span): 8000
Read speed: 400 MB/s
S.M.A.R.T. support: Y
SSD ARK ID: 56576
SSD components: Intel NAND Flash Memory Multi-Level Cell (MLC) Technology
SSD form factor: 2.5"
SSD interface: SATA 3.0 6Gb/S
SSD power consumption (active): 380 mw (MobileMark 2007 Workload)
SSD power consumption (idle): 100 mw (DIPM)
SSD shock: 1,500 G/.5 msec
SSD weight: up to 80 ± 2 grams
Sequential reading: 450
Sequential writing speed: 210
Solid-state drive capacity: 120 GB
Solid-state drive interface: Serial ATA III
Status: End of Life
Uncorrectable Bit Error Rate (UBER): 1 sector per 1016
Weight: 80 g
Write speed: 210 MB/s
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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!
On my Intel 510, I set the BIOS for AHCI (vs IDE) and installed a fresh load of Windows 7, reinstalled my programs and transferred back my data files. If you can possibly manage to NOT restore from a backup, please do so. That will avoid any issue with correctly preparing the drive so the files start on 4KB block boundaries and give you an OS free of any carry over problems as a bonus. Operating Systems installed on rotating drives (other than the new Advanced Format Drives which also use 4KB blocks) will not have their files aligned correctly for any SSD. So restoring a backup or image transferring their contents to a SSD should cause the SSD to under perform from block miss-alignment - unless you can find a transfer program that will correct the alignment. It may exist, but I have not found any software with that guarantee.
I have only had the Intel 510 running for a month and a half - so that is no testament to long term survivability of course. But so far, it has not even hinted at a problem and the feedback on the Intel Drive's reliability by others has been at the top of the competitive field.
In summary, it is very fast and "It just works well!!"