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Old 02-04-15, 04:20 PM
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Intel 750 Series NVME SSD Review



If you find that SSDs aren't quite fast enough for you, then Intel have unleashed a drive with speeds beyond our wildest dreams. If 500MB/s doesn't quite cut it, welcome to the world of NVM Express.


Intel 750 Series NVME SSD Review

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Old 02-04-15, 04:33 PM
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Ha ha love it dude, KB, Kb, MB, Mb I used to get confused too.

Quote:
KB, MB, GB - A kilobyte is 1,024 bytes. A megabyte (MB ) is 1,000 kilobytes (KB ). A gigabyte (GB ) is 1024 megabytes. A terabyte (TB ) is 1024 gigabytes.
Kb, Mb, Gb - A kilobit is 1,024 bits. A megabit (Mb) is 1,024 kilobits (kb). A gigabit (Gb) is 1024 megabits. A terabit (Tb) is 1024 gigabits.
Don't forget! There are 8 bits in a byte, so to translate from one to the other you can multiply or divide by 8. For example, if you want to transfer 1MB across a 1Mbps connection it will take 8 seconds.
Should someone do a small helpful guide..
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Old 02-04-15, 05:00 PM
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Thumbs up Big Leap !

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Old 02-04-15, 05:19 PM
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Drool.
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Old 02-04-15, 05:32 PM
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is it possible to raid them?
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Old 02-04-15, 05:37 PM
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Boot up in 1 second anyone? lol
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Old 02-04-15, 05:46 PM
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with PC sales lagging it would be nice to see Intel sell these off cheap to drive sales....

buuuutttt nooooooooooooooooo
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Old 02-04-15, 06:18 PM
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pc sales arent something i pay any attention too..
if dell hp and compaq arebnt selling pc's that means nothing to me.. all that tells me is more people are building their own.
with the pc gaming industry growing at an ever expanding rate. you cannot believe that no one is buying computers.
you just have to believe that no one is buying pre built computers that cost more than the component parts.
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Old 02-04-15, 06:48 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Wraithguard View Post
Ha ha love it dude, KB, Kb, MB, Mb I used to get confused too.



Should someone do a small helpful guide..

And that's only a part of it. Because computers work in bits. So 1Byte is 8bits.
Thing is that companies who make memory and storage products use Decimal values, meaning that 1KB for them is 1000Bytes not 1024Bytes for what is true for binary. Thing is that windows uses the binary system. That's why, while (for example) I have a 32GB flash drive from Kingston, windows detects only 28GB.
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Old 02-04-15, 07:49 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Thelosouvlakia View Post
And that's only a part of it. Because computers work in bits. So 1Byte is 8bits.
Thing is that companies who make memory and storage products use Decimal values, meaning that 1KB for them is 1000Bytes not 1024Bytes for what is true for binary. Thing is that windows uses the binary system. That's why, while (for example) I have a 32GB flash drive from Kingston, windows detects only 28GB.
Not entirely accurate. It's because when creating the drives companies use the power base of 10 and enter it in decimal notation. So 1MB would equal 1,000,000 bytes(decimal notation would be 1,000,000 bytes as well). However windows uses the binary power base of 2. So the real translation from binary in 1MB would equal 1,048,576 bytes. So in order to find out the storage capacity in binary form, you take the decimal notation/1,048,576= Binary in MB capacity.

Alternatively you can use GB or TB
Decimal capacity / 1,073,741,824 = Binary GB capacity
Decimal capacity / 1,099,511,627,776 = Decimal TB capacity

So for example, my 1TB ssd in reality is only 931GB because of the conversion(also windows format takes a tiny bit too) due to taking 1TB(1,000,000,000,000)/ 1,073,741,824=931GB of usable capacity.
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