Throughout the year all SSDs will be like this (and it’s a bug)

The storage unit is the weak spot for years (even decades) of computers and consoles. That problem has finally come to be solved by the arrival of SATA SSDs and, later, PCIe, but it's proved true. Just remember, why do you remember the PCIe? The SATA interface is [[a] point of view now.

The storage unit had trouble for many years and for many decades. The advent of SSDs and, later, computers based on PCIe solved this problem. However, it seems so true that we came across a real problem. It would be interesting if the SSD is experiencing PCIe problems?

Currently, the SATA-Affia interface is completely outdated, compared to the M.2-Affia. It’s visible in the PlayStation 5 and Xbox Series X, which are basing on M.2 NVMe memories. Laptops also ditched 2.5-inch SATA SSDs for M.2 NVMe, to make systems more compact and lightweight.

The industry is faced with harsh reality.

The new model, the new new 5000-inch battery stand. Intel already supports these storage units, especially since last year thanks to the Intel Core 12th Gen. But with this new unit, there is no reason to use that new storage, and there are no doubts.

After the marketing of 1000 MB/s This is reality – this is neither different than the temperature nor the performance. It’s good to talk about an estimated 12 000 MB/s reading and writing, but at what price? And as a result of PCIe 5.0 SSDs, it is the temperature, which has to be so critical that it forces power to store these units using air conditioning.

They had the M.2 PCIe interface, and most likely got it wrong. First of all, PCIe 3.0 SSDs do, too, for gaming, PCIe 4.0 can be a little and PCIe 5.0 does more than that. We took a good approach to a saturated market, at least still.

The industry is obsessed with selling gear, underlined by their problems. They lose energy, even wearing heat sinks when they heat up. These are special times, given the limited importance of SSDs in gaming.

The SATA interface is the greatest sacrifice in this sprint (pun intended). The makers have laid it down, noting that it is just for everybody. But the cost could be better and better than the M.2 computer interface and help improve the temperature problem. You have to watch out the SAS4 interface, which offers two times faster read-and-write speeds than SATA 3.

I wish that a temperature issue was all a concern.

Yes, the temperature has a problem with M.2-DS, which is among the big challenges of the drive, not the only one that does it all. Currently, there is a great deal of hardware and software, but it is really hard for me to find a new piece of plastic which has 8TB capacity, but very expensive and hard to find. It seems that, if the layers aren’t increased, we’ll rarely see any SSDs with a capacity greater than 4TB.

Interestingly, this problem is solved as well by the SATA interface. 2.5-inch SSDs offer more usage-friendly space, thus allowing for bigger capacity drives. We could have an 8 TB SSD in 2.5 x 2.5 mm format, without a problem or much bigger. Not only does the SATA interface focus on the SSD manufacturer, who don’t bother them anymore.

If it were only better that M.2 would be chosen for laptops, it would be better because they’re more compact and thinner than a laptop. But in desktop computers, space is not the problem; even in today’s towers, there’s more space. For example, most of the time, this space is left empty and wasted. The manufacturer has already lost the SATA, but there is no return to the nonsense.