Seagret company announces fast hard disk in the world rate 10GB data transfer
Seagate Seagate today announced the so-called fastest hard disk SSD enterprise-class in the world, which can transfer data at rates up to 10 Gbps GBps, and some 6GBps faster than ever before with a faster SSD.
Despite the lack of details regarding read / write rates on this disk or storage capacity or pricing, but the Seagate says the new drive fits specifications Organization Open Compute Project, known OCP.Organization was launched Open Compute Project in 2011, and is working to allow the participation and exchange of design data centers between IT companies including Facebook, Intel, Apple and Microsoft, as well as financial services institutions such as Bank of America.Seagate said it plans to offer new disk SSD today through the Organization of Open Compute Project conference currently taking place in the city of San Jose.And based on the new disk from Seagate on fixed memory technology rapidly unchanged Non-Volatile Memory Express, or what is known simply as NVMe, this technique has been developed in collaboration between more than 80 technology company, it was launched in March 2011.
And allow NVM memory or storage computing unchanged retrieving stored information even after the power is about separation, NVMe has been designed to connect portable devices through a smaller number of commands.A spokesman for Seagate said in an e-site Computerworld technical "In theory, companies like Netflix or YouTube or Hulu you want to achieve maximum speed when they provide the content, because it allows them to provide content to the largest amount of people at the same time.""It was the companies can get by the data transfer rate of up to 6 GB in a single card slot, whereas now they can get a speed of 10 Gbps through the same hole."He completed his spokesman, "which means to increase the speed by two-thirds, and get a 66 percent increase in performance over the same aperture, which in theory means the possibility of providing an increase of approximately 66 percent of the flow of data per second."