Seagate's 600 SSD solid-state drive reviewed
Since its inception, the consumer SSD market has comprised a diverse collection of competitors. The makeup is varied in part because of the nature of the components inside contemporary solid-state drives: a controller chip, some DRAM cache, and an array of NAND. There are numerous off-the-shelf options for each category, allowing smaller firms to piece together drives without designing or fabricating any of the actual chips involved. Larger flash manufacturers usually sell complete SSDs in addition to the chips that go inside them, and their drives often use the same third-party controller silicon as those produced by smaller players. As a result, the market is teeming with comparable offerings from a range of vendors.
While just about everyone seems to be getting in on the solid-state party, one group has been conspicuously absent. The biggest desktop hard drive makers have all steered clear of client ...
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