Solid State Drive SSD Silicon Power V20 Series 120GB review

Externally, SSD is very similar to the structure of the standard SATA power and data connections. Both are standard 2.5 "drive design makes them suitable for a laptop or docking bay, and the use of the most significant difference is simply one of the labels and branding information.

Driver front of both products from OCZ, Silicon Power and includes the processor SandForce SF-1200-series. This includes DuraClass its technology that allows the blocking of data management and wear leveling, space and advanced recycling of unused blocks of the RAISE, which improves data integrity after an advanced ECC already present. In addition, the driver supports both SLC and MLC flash, 128-bit AES, the average time to failure (MTTF) is 2 million hours of operation, and is one of the most used in the market today thanks to a balance between performance and cost the manufacturers of these SSDs.
Crack V20 Series Silicon Power SSD can find a DC-SF 1222TA3 SBH, the same controller used in OCZ SSD Vertex 2. Although storage included Micron Silicon Power brand 29F64G08CFABA 34nm MLC-based NAND flash modules. NAND is the same module is used for most SSD Vertex 2 E, excluding the tendon a few people who have moved to a lesser NAND process. So the only real difference between the two SSD firmware must be deep.

Here are a couple of shots of power circuits and details of the PCB version and date of creation.
Inspection of front and back of the PCB has a total of sixteen Micron-branded 29F64G08CFABA forms-based 34-nm MLC NAND Flash. Each module is 8GB, density, and when formatted SSD has a total available capacity of 111.7GB.

V20 Series Silicon Power SSD offers close performance in training the most popular in the vertex reach OCZ 2, and after analysis of each set of results we could find a MB per second or two between them. But this is not the whole solution of rose and Silicon Power falls short to adapt the performance of OCZ 4K AS SSD read and write tests, and IOPS, but these gaps are reflected in a couple benchmarks that most mainstream users may not even notice. Especially the "real world" tasks such as file creation / movement and access seem to be online because of the similarities of equipment.

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