Silicon Power 1TB NVMe PCIe Gen3x4 M.2 2280 R/W up to 3,400/3,000MB/s SSD (SU001TBP34A80M28UA)
- Super-fast PCIe Gen3x4 interface for read/write speeds of up to 3,400MB/s / 3,000MB/s
- NVMe 1.3 supportNVMe 1.3 support, RAID engine for enhanced data integrity
- Slim form factor M.2 2280 (80mm) for perfect fit in slim and portable mobile applications or desktop PCs
- To support a Silicon Power PCIe SSD, the system must have an M.2 connector with only an M key. The Silicon Power PCIe SSD does not have a B notch and therefore, the B key on the SSD connector will prevent it from being inserted.
- The custom screw should come with the motherboard or PC. Please acquire the screw from your motherboard or PC manufacturer, if needed
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From the manufacturer
|A80 P34 256GB||A80 P34 512GB||A80 P34 1TB||A80 P34 2TB|
|4K Random Read||180K||290K||390K||500K|
|4K Random Write||240K||510K||450K||600K|
|Terabytes Written (TBW)||380||800||1665||3115|
|Mean Time Between Failures (MTBF hrs)||2,000,000||2,000,000||2,000,000||2,000,000|
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The reason for deducting one star is cause it really seems to struggle when I'm doing something really I/O intensive (especially when it's dealing with a lot of tiny files) to the point where my laptop froze for like 30-40 seconds. Now, this was with Visual Studio compiling a C++ application with Matlab being installed in the background and the system utilising the page file, as the RAM usage exceeded the total available 'system RAM'. But I'm not installing Matlab everyday and the reason I'm complaining here is because my old 256GB Toshiba THNSNK256GCS8 was able to handle similar workload without freezing, albeit the system was really slow...but usable. Neither of the SSDs were more than 40% filled, and I do TRIM occasionally.
I won't be posting a CrystalDiskMark test because I'm using an XPS 13 9360 and it's M.2 slot is limited to PCIe x2, hence the laptop won't be able to push it further than ~1850-1900MB/s for sequential reads/writes. But if you look at the Anandtech review for the SSD, the 1TB variant performs fairly close to the 970 EVO in quite a few workloads, and even better in a couple.
TL;DR: Great value as long as you're not trying to push it beyond it's limits.
Couldn't be happier
On the left is Silicon Power, and on the right is pm981.
I hope that customers service is as good as SSD.
Anandtech mentioned as there choice for best NVMe M.2 SSD Q3 2019. What else do you need? They know what they are doing and the industry follows them.