240 GB SATA SSD USED
Capacity: 240 gigabytes (GB) of storage space. This is the amount of data the SSD can store.
Interface: SATA (Serial Advanced Technology Attachment). SATA SSDs use the same interface as traditional hard drives, which makes them compatible with most laptops and desktop computers. However, SATA is slower than newer interfaces like NVMe.
Form Factor: 2.5-inch or 3.5-inch. These are the standard form factors for SATA SSDs. The 2.5-inch form factor is commonly used in laptops, while the 3.5-inch form factor is used in desktop computers.
Read and Write Speeds: The read and write speeds of a 240 GB SATA SSD can vary, but they are typically in the range of 400-550 MB/s for both sequential read and write speeds. These speeds are significantly faster than traditional mechanical hard drives.
NAND Flash Type: The NAND flash memory used in the SSD can vary. Common types include SLC (Single-Level Cell), MLC (Multi-Level Cell), TLC (Triple-Level Cell), and QLC (Quad-Level Cell). The type of NAND used can impact performance and durability, with SLC being the most durable but also the most expensive.
Endurance: Endurance is typically measured in Terabytes Written (TBW), and it indicates how much data can be written to the SSD before it’s likely to fail. The exact TBW rating can vary between different SSD models, but for a 240 GB SSD, it might be in the range of 50-150 TBW or more, depending on the specific drive.
Controller: The SSD controller is responsible for managing data and operations on the drive. Different SSDs may use different controller chips, which can impact performance and reliability.
Cache: Many SSDs have a cache, which is a small amount of high-speed memory used to accelerate data transfer. The size of the cache can vary between SSD models.
Operating Temperature and Shock Resistance: SSDs are generally more resilient to physical shocks and temperature variations compared to traditional hard drives. They can operate in a wide temperature range, and they have no moving parts.
Power Consumption: SSDs are known for their low power consumption compared to HDDs. The exact power usage can vary between different models.