Lexar ventures into the highly competitive memory market with its first series of DDR4 memory. Can it make a good first impression?
Lacking DRAM, but making up for it in price, Lexar’s NM610 is a capable entry-level SSD for nearly any builder’s budget.
Lexar's latest NVMe drive competes on price, while sipping power and delivering decent performance. Its main drawback is capacity, topping out at just 480GB.
Lexar’s NS200 provides solid SATA-level storage performance, but competitors offer slightly better speeds for around the same price.
We learned exclusively that Chinese flash device manufacturer Longsys has acquired the Lexar assets from Micron, which gives the manufacturing giant a retail name to enter the U.S. market.
With rated write performance as high as 10 MB/s and capacities as high as 32 GB, there's plenty of choice in the microSDHC marketplace. Do the contenders actually hit their performance targets? Interestingly, some of them are actually quite a bit better!
The latest flash-based SD memory cards with UHS-I deliver up to 63 MB/s throughput. Users who want to exploit that performance need to pay attention to a few details, like making sure they upgrade to a USB 3.0 card reader. Which card is the fastest?
Lexar will soon begin shipping a 128 GB SDXC memory card that is designed to appeal to phone and video enthusiasts.
Professionals rely on high-speed CompactFlash cards. Today we're looking at a handful of different options from Lexar, Samsung, SanDisk, Silicon Power, and Transcend with capacities up to 64GB and speeds up to 600x (as high as 90 MB/s)
Most of the elite SDHC memory cards we've reviewed are “Class 6” rated, a label that promises high performance. However, we found significant performance differences among them.