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Save 20% on Two of Our Favorite SK hynix SSDs in Prime Day Deal

SK hynix SSDs
(Image credit: Tom's Hardware)

One of the few areas where we're seeing great deals on Prime Day is on some of the best SSDs, and SK hynix is kicking the discounts off with 20% off two of its drives on Amazon today. We gave both these SSDs awards after testing them, for their performance and price. And now they're even more affordable.

For those after a speedy, responsive boot drive, there's the 1TB SK hynix Gold P31 (opens in new tab). It's an NVMe M.2 drive that drops from its normal $134 to less than $107.99 on Amazon today. In our testing last fall, we praised this drive for its class-leading efficiency and excellent performance.

1TB SK hynix P31 NVMe M.2 SSD: was $134, now $108 at Amazon (opens in new tab)
The SK hynix P31 promises sequential reads of up to 3,500 MBps over the PCIe 3.0 interface. This M.2 drive features 128-layer NAND and a solid five-year warranty. 

(Image credit: Tom's Hardware)

But if you don't quite as much speed and have less to spend, the 500GB SK hynix Gold S31 (opens in new tab), a 2.5-inch SATA drive that we gave an Editor's Choice award last year is on sale as well. For the 500GB model, the price drops from the usual $57 to $45.59 at checkout. This might be a good opportunity to make room in your rig for all the discounted games that you won't be able to stop yourself from buying during upcoming summer sales.  

500GB SK hynix S31 SATA SSD: was $57, now $46 at Amazon (opens in new tab)
The S31's speed may be constrained by the SATA interface, but as we saw in testing it's a competitive performer. And it ships with both cloning software and a lengthy five-year warranty. 

For much more Prime Day Deals coverage in the coming week, keep a close eye on our Prime Day SSD Deals page as well as our overall Prime Day Deals page for discounts on other components, peripherals and related tech.  

After a rough start with the Mattel Aquarius as a child, Matt built his first PC in the late 1990s and ventured into mild PC modding in the early 2000s. He’s spent the last 15 years covering emerging technology for Smithsonian, Popular Science, and Consumer Reports, while testing components and PCs for Computer Shopper, PCMag and Digital Trends.