1Micron 7450 SSD performance measured under the following conditions: Steady state as defined by SNIA Solid State Storage Performance Test Specification Enterprise v1.1; drive write cache enabled; NVMe power state 0; sequential workloads measured using FIO with a queue depth of 32; random READ workloads measured using FIO with a queue depth of 256 (1,000,000 IOPS statement based on 4K sector size; random WRITE workloads measured using FIO with a queue depth of 128; E1.S measured in 20W slot. 1 million IOPS value measured using 4K sector size.
2LRDIMM (load-reduced dual inline memory module) memory chips feature a memory buffer instead of a register, which allows them to increase the speed of the memory and reduce the load on a server's memory bus while it helps to reduce power consumption.
3Micron 3400 SSD offers 25% lower idle power than the prior generation of NVMe client SSDs. It is listed on the Intel® Modern Standby Partner Portal Platform Component List and meets the open labs’ SSD test requirements of Intel’s Project Athena because of its power efficiency.
4Crucial P5 Plus SSD typical I/O performance numbers as measured using CrystalDiskMark® with a queue depth of 128 and write cache enabled. Fresh out-of-box (FOB) state is assumed. For performance measurement purposes, the SSD may be restored to FOB state using the secure erase command. System variations will affect measured results. When installed in a Gen3 system, typical read/write speeds are 3300/2700MB/s.
5SSD speed comparison between Crucial P3 Plus NVMe SSD read speeds of 5000MB/s and Crucial MX500 SATA SSD read speeds of 560MB/s.
6SSD speed comparison between published Crucial P3 NVMe SSD read/write speeds up to 3500/3000MB/s and published Crucial MX500 SATA SSD read/write speeds of 560/510MB/s; SSD vs. HDD speed comparisons between published Crucial P3 NVMe SSD read/write speeds of up to 3500/3000MB/s and top preset consumer hard disk drive read/write speeds of 7200RPM (~156MB/s). Some of the storage capacity of the Crucial P3 SSD is used for formatting and other purposes and is not available for data storage. 1GB equals 1 billion bytes. Not all capacities available at initial launch.