|Item model number||SSDPEKNW010T8X1|
|Hardware Platform||Laptop, PC|
|Item Weight||1.6 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||6.5 x 4.75 x 0.75 inches|
|Item Dimensions LxWxH||6.5 x 4.75 x 0.75 inches|
|Flash Memory Size||1|
|Is Discontinued By Manufacturer||No|
|Date First Available||August 29, 2018|
Intel Solid State Drive (SSD), 660P Series, 1 TB
|Compatible Devices||This drive is compatible with servers and arrays that accept M.2 2280 PCIe drives|
|Digital Storage Capacity||1 TB|
|Type of product||M.2 22 x 80 millimeter|
About this item
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- Mfr Part Number: SSDPEKNW010T8X1
- Form Factor: M.2 22 x 80 millimeter
- Interface: PCI Express NVMe 3.0 x4
- Performance: Sequential Read (up to) 1800 MB/s, Random Read (8GB Span): Up to 150,000 IOPS
- Performance : Sequential Write (up to) 1800 MB/s Random Write (8GB Span): Up to 220,000 IOPS
- End to End Data Protection ensures integrity of stored data from the computer to the SSD and back. ; Intel Rapid Start Technology allows quick system resumes from the hibernate state. Ye
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From the manufacturer
Features and Benefits of Intel SSD 660p Series - 1.0TB
PCIe* Performance at a Great Price
Empowered by Intel’s innovative Intel QLC Technology, the Intel SSD 660p oﬀers higher capacities at a lower cost. With PCIe*, the SSD 660p skips SATA and its limitations to oﬀer up to 2TB in one drive.
*For more information visit Intel website.
Twice the Capacity in Identical Footprints 2
These client SSDs pack more data than usual, allowing up to 2x more capacity in identical footprints. The thin M.2 80mm form factor makes it perfect for notebooks, desktops, and mobile devices that need storage for everyday computing.
2 - 2x more capacity in identical footprints based on specifcation comparisons between the Intel SSD 660p Series (up to 2TB) and Intel SSD 600p Series (up to 1TB).
Performance and Price That Matters
The SSD 660p hits the marks that matter for client SSDs. This drive is tuned to deliver a capacity optimized NVMe* performance and deliver an intelligent storage option for mainstream and entry-level computing.
*For more information visit Intel website.
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|Shipping||—||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details|
|Sold By||Available from these sellers||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com|
|Compatible Devices||This drive is compatible with servers and arrays that accept M.2 2280 PCIe drives||This drive is compatible with servers and arrays that accept M.2 2280 PCIe drives||—||This drive is compatible with desktops and laptops that accept M.2 Type 2280SS NVMe PCIe drives||Desktop||mac, windows|
|Data Transfer Rate||1000 Gb per second||550 Mb per second||3500 Mb per second||2000 Mb per second||8 Gb per second||78 Gb per second|
|Device Type||Internal Solid State Drive||Internal Solid State Drive||Solid State Drive, Solid State Drive||Internal Solid State Drive||Solid State Drive, Internal Drive||Internal Solid State Drive|
|Digital Storage Capacity||1 TB||1 TB||1 TB||1 TB||1 TB||1 TB|
|Hard Disk Form Factor||3.15 inches||3.50 inches||—||—||—||2.50 inches|
|Hardware Interface||PCI||Solid State Drive||PCI Express x4||PCI||PCIE x 4||SATA 6.0 Gb/s|
|Hardware Platform||laptop, PC||—||PC||PC; Mac||PC, Mac, Linux||PC, Mac|
|Item Dimensions||6.50 x 4.75 x 0.75 inches||0.87 x 3.15 x 0.90 inches||0.87 x 0.90 x 3.15 inches||3.14 x 0.08 x 0.86 inches||3.15 x 0.87 x 0.09 inches||3.94 x 2.76 x 0.27 inches|
|Item Weight||1.60 ounces||1.76 ounces||1.92 ounces||0.59 ounces||0.20 ounces||1.80 ounces|
Empowered by Intel's innovative Intel QLC Technology, the Intel SSD 660p oﬀers higher capacities at a lower cost than TLC-based options.1With PCIe, the new SSD 660p skips SATA and its limitations to oﬀer up to 2TB in one drive. These client SSDs pack more data than TLC-based storage, allowing up to 2x more capacity in identical footprints. The thin M.2 80mm form factor makes it perfect for notebooks, desktops, and mobile devices that need storage for everyday computing. Compatibility: This drive is compatible with servers and arrays that accept M.2 2280 PCIe drives
Top reviews from the United States
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Word of warning - it does not include the necessary mounting screw, so unless you're replacing an existing drive, you'll need to run to your local hardware store for a CM2x3-3.3 screw to mount it.
Reviews indicate it has an OK buffer size, with SamSung and even HP a little better.
However, the price is stellar, and it's still faster at any of its speeds than my prior device.
I was a little worried because of some claims that their new device was mislabeld.
The package I received had the safety tape cut already. I was worried.
I inspected closely, and everything was correct. No fingerprints, no damage.
When I installed the device, it said power cycles 2, power-on hours 0.
Hardware ID is Intel SSDPEKNW020T8, and size is 2 TiB.
Now that my concerns were assuaged, I used Macrium to clone.
Cloning from my old drive pushed 430GBytes in 45 minutes. Macrium claimed 1.3GB/sec.
Swapped the device, and re-enabled BitLocker, reinstalled Steam, etc.
So far, performance is great. It's been 3 days, and backups are fast, games load fast, etc.
I was on NVMe before, so I didn't expect to notice any difference.
I do. It's not as much as the difference from HDD to SSD, but it is like the difference between SATA and NVMe.
So, as a reminder, every few years, check performance for the next generation of SSDs.
If your system supports it, and you run any demanding workloads (VirtualBox/VMWare, gaming, etc),
then consider an upgrade.
UPDATE 2020-02-07: the performance is still about the same. 7300-7900 read iops and 9-15k write iops. Bumping up the queue depth brings that into the 30-90k range. Throughput is int eh 1300-1500 range on read, and 790-1700 range on sequential writes.
The main concern I had with this drive was that it was using QLC flash, which is pretty poor when it comes to write endurance. 200TB TBW for a 1TB drive is really low, but then I had to consider if I would ever reach that limit. I've been using a Crucial MX300 for the past two years with a very similar endurance rating (220TB) and I've only used 2% of that in those two years. Unless you have a really write intensive work load (like writing 100+GB every day for five years), then I highly doubt you'll ever come close to hitting that limit.
Once I realized that my fears of QLC were kind of irrational, I came to the realization that this drive is fantastic for what you pay. Any other 1TB NVMe drive is going to go for anywhere for 2-4x the price, while not providing a lot else in terms of features, speed, or capacity. The only thing you may get by paying more is a higher write endurance (from using TLC or even MLC flash) which I didn't find necessary, and slightly higher read and write speeds (which I also didn't think was important given how fast this drive already is).
Overall I'd highly recommend this drive to anyone who has a normal workload and wants to experience a significant bump in speed (and probably capacity) without spending a ton.
All that aside, if this is your first time installing an M.2 drive, you'll want to do your homework before you purchase one, as for example, I have an EVGA Z170 motherboard, and in order to activate the M.2 key M socket, it has to be done from BIOS, and doing so will disable SATA ports 4 and 5.
Anyway, it's all good and it's working well. I did have to purchase the Lenovo caddy adpater and cable because my T480 came with an older SATA HDD drive. I did this on purpose when configuring the laptop, planning on doing this upgrade myself, but I didn't realize that I would need to purchase the adapters (which added an extra $50 to the upgrade).
Anyway, if you're a little concerned about the length as I was, rest assured that it is 80mm and not 81mm.
Top reviews from other countries
- Lowest cost per Gigabyte among all M.2 NVMe drives (May 2019)
- Very fast (mine goes up to 1.9 Gpbs in both read and write without using any kind of cooler), and the very fast (SLC) cache is a lot larger than the competition (from 280 GB to 24 GB depending on how full the drive is, versus the typical 20-40 GB on the competition)
- Reliable brand, easy to install
- If the drive is more than 75% full or you have (temporarily) filled-up the SLC cache, the drive can a bit slow (like a regular hard drive) while the SLC cache is getting restored to full speed (this is done automatically when the SSD is idle, and can be done manually using Intel's utility software). In my case this is not a problem since I purposely choose the larger (2 TB) version to ensure that I have plenty of free space and a large SLC cache.
- The drive's idle temperature for me (depends on many factors like airflow, ambient temperature, etc.) is around 35 degrees Celsius, but under heavy load (4 hours of data migration) it went up to 65 degrees Celsius. It is supposed to be fine operating at up to 70 degrees Celsius and I didn't see any performance slowdown (throttling), but I am planning to buy a small heat sink for the drive to keep it at a lower temperature during heavy loads (update: I did add a $10 heatsink and now, even under full load it doesn't go above 43 degrees C)
- A lot of people are complaining about the lower longevity of QLC versus TLC, but for the average user this drive will become obsolete long before the total lifetime writes have been exceeded. If however you do write more than 50 GB per day everyday (for video production or similar data heavy workflows), then this drive is probably not for you.
- Before buying, check your motherboard to ensure than it can actually take NVMe drives (and this particular size, which is 2280) as it can be confusing since they use the same M.2 form factor and connection with the SATA M.2 drives. Also check if using the M.2 on your motherboard disables some regular SATA ports that could be used by other hard drives/SSDs/DVD drives. Lastly, even if you have a free M.2 port that can take your new NVMe drive, you might want to check if you have the little screws needed to secure it down to the motherboard
4bitマルチセルのQLCタイプのIM Flash Technologies製64層3D NANDが採用されていますが、3bitマルチセルのTLC型SSDと同様の特徴が大容量書き込み時にでており、1TBモデルでは120GB程度のSLCキャッシュを超える書き込みアクセスでは理想値1800MB/sから100MB/sまで書き込み速度が大幅に急落しました。
Intel SSD 660pのSLCキャッシュ容量は総容量の10％なので512GBでは50GB(実効60GB)、1TBGBでは100GB(実効120GB)、2TBでは200GB(実効240GB)となるため、一般ユースで超過することがないであろうSLCキャッシュを備えた1TBモデルか2TBモデルがおすすめです。
My previous disk was 512gb but the restore from time machine has take-over nearly 900gb on the new drive! bizzare, but presume I had a lot on icloud that can now fit on!
The lane width via system report showed as 1. Therefore speeds were half the speed of original drive at 370MBs for read and 380 for write. The whole laptop was sluggish and unresponsive.
After nearly a week of trying to get firmware updates I gave up (Instructions from Intel website don't work on Mojave) . So I prepped Amazon for a return of the drive.
Just in case I reseated the drive and it failed completely coming up with ? in a box. I tried several other reseats with the same result and was convinced I had killed the MacBook!
I put the original disk in and all ok and booted! I could get by! The old ssd showed width of 4 and I had a working laptop. I then did a final full reseat of the new drive including reseat in adaptor, ensuring all the way in until it clicked in the long sintech adaptor (had to be brutal btw).
I rebooted and It went black for a about 3 minutes and I made a coffee. It eventually started to boot.
Was it my imagination or was it fast again?
System Report showed a width of x4. I ran speed checks. Read 1400MBs and Write 1200MBs. Very responsive!
Eats slightly more battery than before, but very marginally as the battery is rather old and worn out showing as poor anyway.
No sleep issues and performed several reboots without issue.
I am now very very happy.