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Micron 5210 Ion SSD | MTFDDAK7T6QDE | 7.68TB | Qlc | SATA 6GB/S | 2.5-Inch Enterprise Solid State Drive
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- Compatibility: 2.5-Inch form factor size for capacity-dense storage, SATA III 6G interface
- Performance: storage space of 7680GB, qlc NAND flash Type for endurance & Performance
- Applications: real-time analytics, big data, AI data lakes, machine and deep learning
- Features: AES 256-bit encryption, power Loss protection, end-to-end data path protection
- Reliability: 24x7 availability, long-term lifespan, full Micron Warranty can be claimed through point of purchase
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Equipped to challenge hard drives head-on, the Micron 5210 ION is the world’s first SSD to market with quad-level cell (QLC) NAND technology – the next storage evolution that delivers fast capacity for less. Designed for the workloads of today and tomorrow – real-time analytics, big data, media streaming, block/object, SQL/NoSQL, and the data lakes that feed AI and machine learning – the Micron 5210 SSD accelerates analysis into action. Freed from the confines of hard drive technology, storage architectures can now move to speed and scale, enabling greater infrastructure flexibility and data intelligence.
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First, these are SATA, so still a consumer-oriented interface with zero MPIO capability.
Second, these are (intentionally) *slow* write performers, so they won't break any speed records. Also, one reviewer was incorrect -- 7.68TB SAS and SATA SSDs have been out for many years now, but these are -- by a country mile -- the cheapest unit available (as-of this writing). Samsung has had 7.68TB *and* 15.36TB SSDs (SAS) for a few years now, and their new line also has 30.72TB units (at ridonkulous prices, but they pummel these slow Microns in every measurable benchmark).
These units are great for LOW-DUTY usage. Do NOT consider HPC environments or extreme write or even mixed read/write environments. While endurance is OK for even mixed environments, performance it likely to disappoint. We're running these in 12x2 split backplane off of dual H730p 12G SAS RAID controllers, which yields a theoretical max throughput of about 96Gbps (approximately 10GB/s). For sustained, big-block media streaming these work fairly well, but don't expect SAN performance, and they're MASSIVELY short of NVMe, even in large RAID configurations (we tested RAID-0, just for kicks, and it was still wanting somewhat).
These are great for replacing disks, since 2.5" spinning disks are small and slow by comparison. If that's your benchmark, you'll be ecstatic with these 7TB IONs. If you're accustomed to enterprise flash, you'll have to calibrate your expectations down to what you'd otherwise expect out of an $800 SATA SSD spec'd at 0.8 DWPD.
But OH! That price!
Plan on about 7TB of usable space. I consistently get 350MB/sec write speeds from a PC with an m.2 drive to a server share using this drive over a 10GB network.
Check out Asus NIC's and switches for 10GB SOHO use.
I switched to a Barracuda and started having problems. So I got this to solve them and realized after decades of builds I had a RAM module fail.
After sorting out my issues it works great and is a far better value than any other SSD I've found by far. And I have experience with the brand so no qualms. Plus, no RAID and almost 8TB.
They perform completely as expected and are a welcome change from typical HDD's. Just remember that these are QLC so they shouldn't be used for very actively written filesystems. Performance test yielded perfectly against what was expected on the spec sheet for all my drives. No surprises with these, which is exactly what I want from my server hard drives.
They also look lovely. Completely aluminum.