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[XBIT] Latest SSD Prices Hit $0.65 per Gigabyte, OCZ Forecasts Further Drop of Costs - Page 18

post #171 of 200
Quote:
Originally Posted by DuckieHo View Post

It is doubtful that NAND-based SSDs will supplant HDDs. NAND are coming to a process limitation at around 15-20nm. Magnetic storage has room to get denser with HAMR and/or bit-patterned media.
Even if NAND production matures and yields go up.... they will not be able to catch up to HDDs for mass storage in terms of price any time soon.

HAMR doesn't seem like a technology practical for consumers... Magnetic platter storage will definitely have a place in mass-storage applications like folding and financial databases for a long while, but with further drops in costs like OCZ predicts, SSDs may replace HDDs for the average consumer - the ones that don't need 1 Tbit/in² density, anyhow.
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post #172 of 200
Quote:
Originally Posted by DEC_42 View Post

HAMR doesn't seem like a technology practical for consumers... Magnetic platter storage will definitely have a place in mass-storage applications like folding and financial databases for a long while, but with further drops in costs like OCZ predicts, SSDs may replace HDDs for the average consumer - the ones that don't need 1 Tbit/in² density, anyhow.

How is HAMR not practical for consumers? It will be completely transparent to end-users just like PMR is today.

Folding does not require mass storage.... and financial databases are actually better on SSDs. (I work on financial databases.... the industry has the money for SSDs and the queries are very intensive spanning years and millions of records.)
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post #173 of 200
Quote:
Originally Posted by DuckieHo View Post

How is HAMR not practical for consumers? It will be completely transparent to end-users just like PMR is today.
Folding does not require mass storage.... and financial databases are actually better on SSDs. (I work on financial databases.... the industry has the money for SSDs and the queries are very intensive spanning years and millions of records.)

Initial costs would be somewhat high, no? Though if the whole shebang fits into a normal 3.5" package and doesn't have any other issues like excess heat, I guess things won't be very different for consumers at all.

Folding doesn't require mass storage? On the backend? I thought there was a ton of data for Stanford to store. Also, while I'm sure any database would be much better on SSDs, doesn't reliability and sheer capacity trump (extreme) speed?
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post #174 of 200
Quote:
Originally Posted by jellis142 View Post

That got hostile really fast... it's sad because HDD prices shot up while SSD prices came down. I know they are the future, and sizes will only go up, but I would rather spend $200 and get a 3Tb drive then a 256Gb SSD for long-term storage.
They have different uses, yes. OCN loves to jump on the opportunity to compare cars though, does anybody notice that? Because automobiles are exactly like electronics tongue.gif

People aren't buying SSDs for long-term storage though, and that's the point. Their purpose is speed, plain and simple. Using car comparisons is often done because they're extremely easy to understand, and I'd say Duckie was on the money with that comparison. Or, how about this one:
It's like comparing a Ferrari to a Prius: both cars get you from A to B, but one does it much faster, while the other gets you better gas milage.
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post #175 of 200
With more room for passengers biggrin.gif

Wasn't trying to start anything, I love both SSD and HDD. And there are individuals on here who aim to use all SSD for OS AND storage, which right now, for consumers, doesn't make much sense. But personal preference anyways.
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post #176 of 200
Quote:
Originally Posted by DEC_42 View Post

Initial costs would be somewhat high, no? Though if the whole shebang fits into a normal 3.5" package and doesn't have any other issues like excess heat, I guess things won't be very different for consumers at all.
Folding doesn't require mass storage? On the backend? I thought there was a ton of data for Stanford to store. Also, while I'm sure any database would be much better on SSDs, doesn't reliability and sheer capacity trump (extreme) speed?

Did PMR impact price that much when they first came out?

Folding probably does not require that much storage.... all it is attempting to solve the lowest state of a few hundred molecules. Yes, most DB are better on SSDs... but many cannot afford them or usage require high-performance. Financial data require daily/weekly/monthly/yearly numbers to be accessed on-demand/daily/monthly.
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post #177 of 200
This is AWESOME! biggrin.gif
I'd love to get a roomy SSD for a good $100-200
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post #178 of 200
Quote:
Originally Posted by killnine View Post

I have definitely been seeing this recently (not 0.65/gb, but about $1/gb). The M4 128GB drives have gone from $155-160 to $125 in a little more than 3 weeks. Pretty outrageous.
I've seen the drives as low at $90 after some pretty aggressive price-matching and couponing.

Um, 256GB SSD were just selling for $199.
post #179 of 200
I'm loving this recent SSD price drop. If the Crucial 128GB M4 drops to $75 it will be an instant buy for me. I've got two aging HDDs in a RAID-0 and they have been keeping me on edge lately. A reliable drive in my system would keep my mind at peace.

That said I can't wait for the day when you will be able to score a 1TB SSD for under $250. I'd love to be able to go completely SSD and not have to worry about mechanical failure.
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post #180 of 200
The Crucial M4 512GB is only about $530 on Amazon... that's pretty awesome.
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