Super Talent SCSI & RAID Devices Driver

Posted By admin On 31/01/22

Super Talent 2.5-Inch 256GB 44-Pin IDE/PATA Internal SSD FE8256MD2D Brand: Super Talent. 3.4 out of 5 stars 8 ratings. #1 Best Seller in SCSI Adapters. Super talent supermicro symantec symbol syquest syskonnect t-win tandberg tandem. Scsi-wide socket775 ssa sxga+ usb usb 2.0 usb 3.0 usb/fire usb3 usb3.0.

Home > Products > Solid State Drives > ShuttleCraft SSDs
  • Super Talent announced its new ShuttleCraft series SAS SSD. The new 2.5-inch enterprise SSD uses the Serial Attached SCSI (SAS) interface offering high performance, strong reliability and advanced management features required by enterprise servers.
  • A Solid State Disk (SSD) is a storage device that is based on semiconductors rather than rotating magnetic platters. Most SSDs, including Super Talent's offerings, are based on NAND Flash chips because they are fast, highly reliable, widely available and are non-volatile.

ShuttleCraft SSDs

The ShuttleCraft™ Solid State Drive uses an advanced new technology laced Serial Attached SCSI (SAS) drive and 64MB DRAM cache to deliver the exceptionally fast speed. With no moving parts, it consumes far less power and much more resistant to shock and vibration than the conventional hard disk drive.
ShuttleCraft™ is also packed with high reliability, ECC, global wear leveling to extend the life of the drive. It has full duplex interface port and it is available in capacities up to 480GB.


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Introduction

Super Talent Technology, located in the heart of Silicon Valley, San Jose, California needs no introduction. Manufacturers of DDR, DDR2 and DDR3 memory modules and Flash based storage devices for computers and consumer electronics. Having been in the industry for over 20 years Super Talent's electrical, mechanical and software engineering teams develop leading-edge Dram and Flash memory solutions for a wide variety of applications. The company currently holds over 200 patents on DRAM and Flash module design and manufacturing processes, making Super Talent one of the worlds leaders in patent holders in the Industry.
Today I have the pleasure of taking a look at one of the latest SSD Drives, the FTM28GX25H; a 128GB SATA II SSD drive. Within this review I will be measuring the drives performance and seeing how it matches up to its competitors.
First off a few specifications taken from the manufacturers website:
Physical Specifications
Form Factor 2.5’’
*Capacity 128GB
Dimension 69.85mm x 100.20mm x 9.50mm
SATA Interface Serial ATA-II
NAND Flash MLC
Power Supply 5.0Vcc ± 5%
Package Complete metal housing
* Usable capacity may be less than specified after formatting.
Environmental Specifications
Operating Shock 1500G
Operating Vibration 16G
Operating Temp. 0°C to +70°C
Performance Specifications
Sequential Read Max 260MB/Sec
Sequential Write Max 195MB/Sex
Internal Cache 64MB
Reliability Specifications
MTBF +1,000,000 hours
Data Reliability Built-in EDC/ECC function
Data Integrity 10 years
Endurance Specifications
Read Unlimited
Write 70.1 years @ 50GB write-erase/day
As you can see the specifications certainly look good on paper, the drive is based on MLC technology, while not being as fast as SLC it helps keeps the costs down for us the end user and as long as the performance is there then its a win win situation for all involved.
Lets take a look at the packaging and the drive itself shall we?
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Most Recent Comments

SSDs are easily the most desirable piece of hardware around. Silent, super fast, cool. This one is fast and reasonably priced. What's more to ask?
It scores 10 on the VB want-o-meter.Quote
In a climate where we often see the judgement of particularly graphic cards as a matter of £/fps, despite the performance. Would it be a reasonable request to add £/G at the bottom of the comparison table for the range of tested drives ?
Could be a good inclusion in cpu comparisons also being as, looking from the gaming pov, anything above a 3.2g (or so) P4 is regarded as a 'minimum' requirement.Quote
Originally Posted by name='Rastalovich'
In a climate where we often see the judgement of particularly graphic cards as a matter of £/fps, despite the performance. Would it be a reasonable request to add £/G at the bottom of the comparison table for the range of tested drives ?
Could be a good inclusion in cpu comparisons also being as, looking from the gaming pov, anything above a 3.2g (or so) P4 is regarded as a 'minimum' requirement.
Hi Rasta,
Its a good idea and something i was going to include with this review, but as I was unable to find a uk price for the drive it would be unfair to just convert the $ to £ as we know that just does not happen when it comes to pc hardware. If i can find a uk price in the future its something I will be sure to include
VB,
100% Agree with you fella, now I would love to find out how they would perform in a raid 0 setup Will have to wait until their available in the uk though.QuoteSuper Talent SCSI & RAID Devices DriverWhen you say £/G do you mean per GB???
If it's to be likened to the £/FPS comparison, then surely it would need to be £/Read & Write speed.

Super Talent Scsi & Raid Devices Driver Download


Think I know what I'm getting at.Super Talent SCSI & RAID Devices Driver
Originally Posted by name='Rastalovich'
In a climate where we often see the judgement of particularly graphic cards as a matter of £/fps, despite the performance. Would it be a reasonable request to add £/G at the bottom of the comparison table for the range of tested drives ?
Could be a good inclusion in cpu comparisons also being as, looking from the gaming pov, anything above a 3.2g (or so) P4 is regarded as a 'minimum' requirement.
Quote
Hi Bungral
Nope £/G should b3 £ cost per Gb as in Gigabyte.
Pound cost per Gigabyte.
Say a 128Gb drive costs £300 that would be 128 divided by 300 giving you an approc cost of £2.34 per Gigabyte for the drive
Hope thats makes sense. Doing as £ per read/write speed wouldnt work.
CheersQuote

Super Talent Scsi & Raid Devices Drivers

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