120 GB SATA SSD USED
Capacity: 120 GB, which refers to the amount of data storage the drive can hold. Actual usable capacity may be slightly less due to formatting and system files.
Interface: SATA (Serial Advanced Technology Attachment), typically SATA III (6.0 Gbps), which is a common interface for connecting storage devices to motherboards.
Form Factor: 2.5-inch, which is a standard size for SSDs designed to fit in most laptop and desktop drive bays.
Read and Write Speeds: The read and write speeds can vary depending on the specific model and brand, but a typical 120 GB SATA SSD might offer read speeds of around 500 MB/s and write speeds in a similar range. Some higher-end models may offer faster speeds.
NAND Type: NAND flash memory can be SLC (Single-Level Cell), MLC (Multi-Level Cell), TLC (Triple-Level Cell), or QLC (Quad-Level Cell), with SLC being the most durable and fastest, while QLC offers higher capacity at a lower cost but may have somewhat lower endurance.
Endurance: Endurance is the amount of data that can be written to the drive before it reaches its specified lifespan. Endurance is typically measured in Terabytes Written (TBW). The TBW rating can vary between different SSD models.
Form Factor: Some SSDs may be designed with different form factors like M.2 or U.2, but a 2.5-inch form factor is common for 120 GB SATA SSDs.
Controller: The controller chip manages data storage and retrieval operations on the SSD. Different controllers can impact the overall performance of the drive.
Warranty: Manufacturers usually provide warranties for their SSDs, which can range from 3 to 5 years or more, depending on the brand and model.
Power Consumption: SSDs typically consume less power compared to traditional HDDs, resulting in longer battery life for laptops.