Page 1:Meet Micron's P320h PCI Express-Based SSD
Page 2:Micron's 32-Channel Controller Simplifies PCIe-Based SSDs
Page 3:Micron's Firmware And Monitoring Software
Page 4:Test Setup, Benchmarks, And Methodology
Page 5:Measuring Write Endurance: SLC Wins Again
Page 6:4 KB Random Performance
Page 7:Enterprise Workload Performance
Page 8:Sequential Performance
Page 9:Enterprise Video Streaming Performance
Page 10:Power Consumption
Page 11:Micron's RealSSD P320h: The Future Of Enterprise-Class SSDs?
As we've discussed previously, an SSD that draws 25 W is no power-saver on its own. However, when you add up the number of 2.5" SAS-based disks spinning at 10,000 RPM it'd take to match the performance of a drive like the P320h, the savings are significant.
Just like the SSD 910 we reviewed previously, Micron's RealSSD P320h is also rated at 25 W. The P320h does have a lower idle power draw, but considering the environments these drives are intended to serve, they won't be sitting idle very long.
The P320h butts right up against its power ceiling subjected to both sequential and random operations. That's good news because any extra consumption would translate into more heat. The P320h also requires 1.5 m/s of airflow, which allows it to operate at up to 50 degrees C. As with most PCIe cards rated at 25 W, normal server airflow is enough to keep it cool. However if your rack-mounted machines suffer from restricted ventilation, the P320h will get very hot, very fast.
- Meet Micron's P320h PCI Express-Based SSD
- Micron's 32-Channel Controller Simplifies PCIe-Based SSDs
- Micron's Firmware And Monitoring Software
- Test Setup, Benchmarks, And Methodology
- Measuring Write Endurance: SLC Wins Again
- 4 KB Random Performance
- Enterprise Workload Performance
- Sequential Performance
- Enterprise Video Streaming Performance
- Power Consumption
- Micron's RealSSD P320h: The Future Of Enterprise-Class SSDs?