Toshiba Electronics Europe (TEE) has announced the launch of the series OCZ VX500 of solid state devices. Aimed at users of desktop and laptop looking to migrate drive mechanical hard disk master, SSDs VX500 have superior strength and provide a faster experience, more sensitive thanks to its perfect balance between performance read and write. With the backing of the tests that have been made to OEM level, providing a validated reliability, and built with the latest version of the Flash NAND MLC memory Toshiba, the Toshiba OCZ VX500 SSD Series provides a resistance of 74 to 592 Terabytes written (TBW), which makes them suitable for write-intensive applications such as content creation, multimedia storage / games or as a scratch disk files.
The OCZ Toshiba VX500 series is designed to thrive in mixed workload environments for ordinary users who want more performance to bring their everyday applications to the next level. With speed sequential read / write speeds up to 550 MB / s and 515 MB / s, and performance of random read / write speeds up to 92,000 and 65,000 4KiB of input / output operations per second (IOPS), the VX500 SSD can increase significantly system productivity compared with storage employing the traditional mechanical hard disk.
Users can also have greater durability and very low power consumption through their hard drives as well as an encapsulated light and quality, with a weight of about 54 grams. The OCZ VX500 SATA SSD series will be available in four different capacities ranging from 128 GB of the most basic version, the 1024 GB and will be supported by a program of advanced 5 – year warranty , created to provide reliable customer service capable to mitigate the effort and complications that usually are associated with the performance of warranty claims and support.
In addition, each VX500 SSD comes with the acclaimed cloning program Acronis True Image Software in order to allow users to transfer their data to the new drive SSD easily and enjoy an experience smooth upgrade without having to re install the operating system, with the consequent loss of time that these operations usually entail for them.
Posted by Kamaldeep Singh on September 16, 2016