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Intel 525 Series mSATA SSD 120GB

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  • Intel 525 Series mSATA SSD Review: Five Capacities Tested

    Conclusion  Even after m.2 (NGFF) comes later this year, the mSATA standard will live on. There are thousands of devices on the market that already with mSATA and manufacturers are not going to abandon the standard. mSATA will live on and be more popular than ever as more companies release small form factor PCs. We've seen several tiny systems come through our email box and Intel even has its own NUC project as well. These reasonably priced small form factor systems are about the size of a home network router, too small for 2.5" drives. The Intel 525 Series isn't flash, it doesn't ship with a decked out accessory package and it's really not all that exciting. We've seen mSATA drives before and many with LSI SandForce controllers. The 525 Series is a product that gets the job done and comes from one of the most reliable SSD manufacturers in the business. The existing Intel SSD software tools seamlessly work with the 525 Series making this new series an extension of the 2.5" 520, one of the very best, most reliable SSDs on the market today. Intel did impress us with its wide capacity range for the 525 Series. 60GB, 120GB and 240GB are common in the mSATA market, but Intel also brought 30GB in and it works well for embedded device and has the potential to be a potent cache drive. The 90GB and 180GB capacity sizes fill price points previously open. The 525 Series does come at a higher price than most of the other mSATA drives we've tested, but we've yet to run across another mSATA drive with a five year warranty, 5K P/E cycle flash and of course Intel's lengthy validation process. Add on the deluxe Intel SSD Toolkit and all of these factors should help you absorb the additional amount needed to purchase a quality Intel SSD. 

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    Intel 525 Series mSATA SSD Performance Roundup

    Conclusion Final Thoughts & Conclusions Drive capacities as shown in Windows are shown in the table below along with the best live pricing we could find which will likely vary as time goes on. For nearly all users with a machine that holds only a single unit for storage, the 120GB and above are really the drives to be looking at where the 30Gb and 60GB drives would be better suited as cache drives or secondary storage. Drive: User Capacity: Model Number: Retail Price: Cost Per Usable GB: Intel 525 30 GB 27.9 GiB SSDMCEAC030B3 $49.99 $1.76 Intel 525 60 GB 55.8 GiB SSDMCEAC060B3 $112.90 $2.02 Intel 525 120 GB 111 GiB SSDMCEAC0120B3 $162.99 $1.47 Intel 525 180 GB 167 GiB SSDMCEAC0180B3 $229.99 $1.37 Intel 525 240 GB 223 GiB SSDMCEAC0240B3 $299.99 $1.34   It’s good to see some more options in the mSATA space which will only continue to grow, as right now there aren’t a lot of offerings available. Intel has done a nice job of making a healthy range of capacities available to suit most everyone’s needs and budgets. Covering them with a five year warranty is also a big plus since the industry standard tends to be the three year mark. In the end, the 525 Series drives are really the mSATA version of the 520 Series drives with some additional firmware tweaks that are unique to Intel. For now at least. Being powered by the SF-2281 controller, they put up stellar numbers when faced with data the controller can compress to turbocharge performance. On the 60GB drives and up, performance is roughly the same in that respect with reads all topping out around the 555MB/s mark and writes in the 520MB/s to 530MB/s range. Moving to incompressible data, the performance starts to vary more between each capacity, especially on the writes where they range from almost 50MB/s to a little over 300MB/s. Real world performance echo the synthetic benchmarks which is usually the case. We look forward to seeing more mSATA drives on the market and await the next generation controller from Intel as well as SandForce to pit them against the likes of Link_A_Media Devices and the Indilinx Barefoot 3 controllers. Legit Bottom Line: The dearth of big name drive makers in the mSATA SSD space, along with the performance and wide variety of capacities offered by the 525 Series of drives, makes it a slam dunk to look Intel’s way for your mSATA needs.