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Samsung 850 EVO 250GB 2.5-Inch SATA III Internal SSD (MZ-75E250B/AM)
|Price:||& FREE Shipping. Details & FREE Returns|
|You Save:||$40.99 (27%)|
|Compatible Devices||Compatible with SATA 3Gb/s & SATA 1.5Gb/s interface)|
|Digital Storage Capacity||250 GB|
|Hardware Interface||SATA 6.0 Gb/s|
|Type of product||2.5 inch|
About this item
- Make sure this fits by entering your model number.
- Storage Capacity: 250GB Solid State Drive
- Form Factor: 2.5 inches drive
- Interface: SATA 6Gb/s Interface (compatible with SATA 3Gb/s & SATA 1.5Gb/s interface)
- Sequential Read Speed: 540 MB/s
- Sequential Write Speed: 520 MB/s
Consider this Amazon's Choice product that delivers quickly
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From the manufacturer
Unlock Your Computer's Potential
Samsung's 850 EVO series SSD is perfect for everyday computing. Powered by Samsung's V-NAND technology, the 850 EVO transforms the everyday computing experience with optimized performance and endurance. Designed to fit desktop PCs, laptops, and ultrabooks, the 850 EVO comes in a wide range of capacities and form factors.
The 850 EVO optimizes performance for your daily computing tasks, boasting sequential write speeds up to 520 MB/s with TurboWrite technology and sequential read speeds up to 540 MB/s. Plus, RAPID mode to further boost performance for up to 2x faster data processing speeds by utilizing unused PC memory as cache storage.
Capacities Range up to 4TB
More storage options that are just right for your needs. Samsung offers the 850 EVO in a full range of capacities up to 4TB. With the first 4TB SSD for client PCs, you can store more data on a single SSD than ever before.
Multiple Form Factors for Almost Any Need
Samsung has designed the 850 EVO in multiple form factors with compatibility in mind. The 2.5-inch size is designed to fit most desktop PCs and laptops, while the SATA-based M.2 and mSATA are ideal for ultra-slim mobile computing.
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Western Digital 500GB WD Blue 3D NAND Internal PC SSD - SATA III 6 Gb/s, 2.5"/7mm, Up to 560 MB/s - WDS500G2B0A
Samsung (MZ-V7S1T0B/AM) 970 EVO Plus SSD 1TB - M.2 NVMe Interface Internal Solid State Drive with V-NAND Technology
Crucial MX500 1TB 3D NAND SATA 2.5 Inch Internal SSD, up to 560MB/s - CT1000MX500SSD1
|Shipping||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details|
|Sold By||i Trade||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com|
|Compatible Devices||compatible with SATA 3Gb/s & SATA 1.5Gb/s interface)||—||This drive is compatible with PCs and laptops that accept 2.5" 7mm SATA drives||Mac, PC||—||This drive is compatible with desktops and laptops that accept 2.5" 7mm SATA drives|
|Data Transfer Rate||6||78 Gb per second||6 Gb per second||6 Gb per second||3500 Mb per second||6 Gb per second|
|Device Type||Solid State Drives||Internal Solid State Drive||Internal Solid State Drive||Internal Solid State Drive||Solid State Drive, Solid State Drive||Internal Solid State Drive|
|Digital Storage Capacity||250.0 GB||1 TB||1 TB||560 MB||1 TB||1 TB|
|Hard Disk Form Factor||2.50 inches||2.50 inches||2.50 inches||2.50 inches||—||2.50 inches|
|Hardware Interface||SATA 6.0 Gb/s||SATA 6.0 Gb/s||SATA 6.0 Gb/s||SATA 6.0 Gb/s||PCI Express x4||SATA 6.0 Gb/s|
|Hardware Platform||PC||PC, Mac||—||PC & Mac||PC||PC; Mac|
|Item Dimensions||3.94 x 2.75 x 0.27 inches||3.94 x 2.76 x 0.27 inches||2.76 x 3.94 x 0.27 inches||4.00 x 0.30 x 2.80 inches||0.87 x 0.90 x 3.15 inches||4.06 x 0.28 x 2.76 inches|
|Item Weight||2.33 ounces||3.04 ounces||2.08 ounces||1.31 ounces||1.92 ounces||0.35 ounces|
|Optical Storage Read Speed||540||540MB/s||—||—||—||560 MB/s|
Unlock Your Computer's Potential: Samsung's 850 EVO series SSD is the industry's 1 best selling SSD and is perfect for everyday computing. Powered by Samsung's V NAND technology, the 850 EVO transforms the everyday computing experience with optimized performance and endurance. Designed to fit desktop PCs, laptops, and ultrabooks, the 850 EVO comes in a wide range of capacities and form factors. Uncompromised Performance: The 850 EVO optimizes performance for your daily computing tasks, boasting sequential write speeds up to 520 MB/s with TurboWrite technology and sequential read speeds up to 540 MB/s. Plus, RAPID mode to further boost performance for up to 2x faster data processing speeds by utilizing unused PC memory as cache storage.
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Top reviews from the United States
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If this happens:
-Open Computer Management.
-Go to "Storage," and then "Disk Management."
-When Disk Management opens, a pop-up should appear and prompt you to initialize the SSD.
Select MBR (Master Boot Record) and click OK
-Where the SSD appears (the name should show as a model number; a mix of letters and numbers), right-click on the section that shows the "black bar" and says "unallocated." (ONLY the unallocated one should be chosen).
+DO NOT right-click the smaller gray box on the far left; it is not the "target." Only right-click the "unallocated" box that has a black bar above it.
-The New Simple Volume Wizard will open, click Next.
-Leave the Specify Volume Size as the maximum (default value) and click Next-
-Select a Drive Letter and click Next.
-In the Format Partition screen, decide on a Volume label (the name you want to give the drive) and click Next.
-I hope this will help you.
The new SSD replaced the HDD in my laptop, which now boots up 5 times faster. It's a powerful gaming computer and some games which take 3 minutes to load now do it 5 times faster! Love this SSD!
I am here cutting and pasting some info from Avsim forum (a flight simulator forum) which helped me:
I'm posting this so a forum search by someone may help them install a SSD in their system.
Having changed my Windows system and FSX installations from HDD to SSD the speed increase is tremendous in: 1) system reboot and 2) booting up a new flight in new location with heavy scenery.
Here's the web place that goes through how to do the HDD to SSD upgrade painlessly:
How to Migrate Your Windows Installation to a Solid-State Drive by Matt Klein
Google Search the line above, Amazon does not allow direct links in reviews.
First, make a Windows recovery drive (takes 3 or 4 minutes):
Windows recovery drive: you will need a dedicated USB thumb drive to make it. I needed one badly it turned out and had one all ready. So buy a cheap USB thumb drive (any size) when you buy the SSD.
1) First boot the system into BIOS and make sure the system boot choices include a USB drive and the computers hard drive. You need to make sure the system will boot from a USB drive or you can't use the recovery drive which is on the USB thumbstick.
2) To make the recovery drive follow the links from Klein's article above to do that. Different links for Windows 7, 8, and 10 in his article.
I had the following 3 problems not mentioned there, here's how they were solved (thanks to Samsung online chat tech help).
The new SSD did not show up in Windows explorer:
There were two reasons for this:
1) I had the SSD plugged into a USB3 port, it turns out a new SSD often needs a USB2 port. (For a similar reason that when booting up to BIOS, instead Windows, you may need to use an USB2 port for the mouse or keyboard, not USB3, or BIOS might not see it).
2) The new SSD was not initialized in Windows Disk Management. Some SSD's do not require this, mine did (Samsung EVO850 SSD). Otherwise Windows and the computer will not see the new SSD drive.
In order to initialize the new SSD disc you run diskmgmt.msc
Windows 8.1: type WindowsKey + R or from the desktop open the Start button and type in diskmgmt.msc
Windows 10: simply right click the start button and Disk Management is a shortcut to choose
Click open diskmgmt.msc
the new SSD drive icon is going to say unallocated, Now you right click on it and select, “new simple volume”.
This basically takes you through a Windows wizard which prompts to format the unit properly to get the drive recognizing in windows explorer and disk management properly as a healthy partition. This is the initialization process and only takes a minute to do.
3) After following all the steps on Kleins page to clone the HDD image to the SSD, I removed the HDD from laptop and plugged in the new SSD there. The system would not boot ! :(
Here's where the Windows recovery drive (on the USB thumbstick) saved the day. Just turn off the laptop with its power button, insert USB thumbstick you made the recovery drive on and boot. There will now be listed choices from what to boot Windows from: A USB drive, the new SSD, and maybe other choices. Choose the new SSD drive and Windows booted up fine.
From then on, the recovery drive thumbstick will not be needed to use the computer, but keep it in a safe place, and label it for what it is. No other files should ever be added onto that thumbstick.
Three copies of anything you care about — Two isn’t enough if it’s important.
Two different formats — Example: Dropbox and DVDs, or hard drive and memory stick, or CD + CrashPlan, or more.
One off-site backup — If the house burns down, how will you get your memories back?
Top reviews from other countries
Previously resource consuming apps like antivirus used to take time to load, but now the apps load quickly.
A must buy, if you need a fast and smooth running PC
Make sure you connect the SSD to a SATA 6.0 (6GBps) port to get the best performance.
I have attached images comparing the speeds of my SSD and HDD using the UserBenchmark and CrystalDiskMark softwares.
Comparison of my SSD and HDD speed:
Samsung 850 Evo 250GB (SSD):
Read: 494 MB/s
Write: 398 MB/s
WD Blue 1TB (HDD):
Read: 180 MB/s
Write: 189 MB/s
Mixed: 176 MB/s
Don't buy an EVO. Look up benchmark reviews. Dollar to speed, I think the crucial drives are a better option, and their warranty isn't worthless.
For what it's worth, the SMART data of the SSD from my own personnal computers show over 40k hours, 5k power-ups, and over 45TB of combined read/write. One of them has been used and abused for half-a-decade, and all of them are still going strong at 100% health. They don't fail, they don't *require* firmware upgrade, they don't BSOD the system; they just works.
The warranty situation is a concern, though. This is the first and last of these SSD that I buy on Amazon, for that reason alone.
One thing to make sure you do before you start. Create a Windows Recovery Drive (on a USB stick) using the standard Windows "Create Recovery Drive" utility. In my case, a Windows 10 Creator Edition 64bit Recovery Drive. For whatever reason, after the cloning operation and replacing the HHD with the new SSD, my machine wouldn't boot from the SSD. Windows said there was a problem with the boot device. I inserted my Windows Recovery Drive (changed the BIOS to boot from the USB drive) and booted the Windows Recovery Drive. There is an option under advanced troubleshooting to repair the C: disk drive (our new SSD). After a couple of minutes, the repair function finished. Not sure what it repaired, but booting the SSD now worked perfectly and has been performing beautifully from then on. In my opinion about 10 times faster than the HHD.