Published on 28th October 2010 by
Originally Posted by SchizoFrogAm I right in thinking that apart from SSD development which is flying ahead right now, there isn't anything that is likely to need this speed any time soon right?
Originally Posted by GoodBytesInteresting, but useless. We don't have any drive that goes that fast on SATA. And the fastest drive are on PCI-E. So there is nothing worry about, even down the line after 5 years.
Originally Posted by Ph4ZeDQuote:Originally Posted by GoodBytesInteresting, but useless. We don't have any drive that goes that fast on SATA. And the fastest drive are on PCI-E. So there is nothing worry about, even down the line after 5 years.
Useless is the best way to describe the quoted post.
Originally Posted by Ph4ZeDUseless is the best way to describe the quoted post.
Originally Posted by GoodBytesQuote:Originally Posted by Ph4ZeDUseless is the best way to describe the quoted post.
Very well, find me an SSD on the market or coming in the market that reaches the speed of the slowest SATA 6Gbps, and we will talk.
Buying SATA card for not reason, just to have the highest speed possible, is not helpful in anyway, other than reducing your wallet size, as you have nothing to take advantage off the extra speed.
Originally Posted by ClaaveJust diffuse things a bit, the point Ph4ZeD is making is that these tests were conducted with the Crucial C300 256GB, so all of the speeds listed in the article are the speed of this SSD over the various connections.
At these kind of speeds, the C300 is brilliant - it loads games and apps noticeably quicker than any other storage device we've tested and generally makes your PC feel faster and more responsive.
Hope that explanations why people are making the comments they are :)
Originally Posted by SenilexOut of interest, how long does the Rocket card take to initialize from a cold boot?
Originally Posted by TheLostSwedeI'm sorry, but this test if full of flaws and mistakes.
The JMB362 is NOT a SATA 6Gbps controller, but a standard SATA 3Gbps controller http://www.jmicron.com/JMB362.html
The Gigabyte GA-X58-UD7 uses the Marvell 9128 controller and not the JMB362.
I think whoever did this test need to go over his test results again, as there's something very fishy going on here.
Originally Posted by speedaliniLooks like the High Point Rocket would be a good way of adding SATA III capability to my Gigabyte EX58-UD5 board. How would this compare to the USB 3.0 equiped Asus U3S6 card?
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