ADATA Presents Value-Oriented XPG SX6000 PCIe NVMe SSD

👤by Michael Pabia Comments 📅26.10.2017 08:51:34

ADATA expands its gaming SSD line up with the new value-oriented XPG SX6000 PCIe Gen3x2 M.2 2280 SSD. The ADATA XPG SX6000 offers superior speed compared to SATA III SSDs. It uses the M.2 2280 form factor and the advantages of the faster PCIe Gen3x2 interface offering speeds of up to 1000MB/s read and 800MB/s write. The SX6000 easily doubles the speed of a traditional 2.5-inch SATA III SSDs but without the hefty price tag of most premium PCIe NVMe SSDs. While the XPG SX6000 is more of a value-oriented entry-level PCIe NVMe M.2 SSD, it meets NVMe 1.2 specifications and is certainly the better option for a high-performance gaming machine that doesn’t break the bank. ADATA offers the SX6000 as an approachable entry-level option alongside its more premium offerings - the SX7000, SX8000, and SX9000.

Benefits of True NVMe PCIe SSDs Without the Hefty Price Tag
The ADATA SX6000 offers a very appealing price-performance ratio offering the benefits of NVMe 1.2 technology, 3D TLC NAND flash, tested and proven Realtek controller, and the PCIe Gen3x2 interface. It offers speeds twice of 3D NAND SATA III SSDs available today at 1000MB/s read and 800MB/s write. It also uses the more compact and space-saving M.2 2280 form factor.

Perfect Upgrade Across Different Applications
The ADATA SX6000 is available in capacities 128GB, 256GB, 512GB, and 1TB. Each model is less than 10% costlier than a same-capacity SATA III SSD. For PC users looking at tangible performance enhancements, the SX6000 makes complete sense as a SATA III successor.

Feature-Packed and Durable
The SX6000 incorporates the usual range of performance and longevity-enhancing features shared by all ADATA and XPG SSDs. Wear leveling, DRAM Cache, and SLC Caching all ensure better load distribution and sustained peak performance even when handling large tasks such as moving AAA game titles or rendering video. While other PCIe M.2 SSDs may be faster, the SX6000 easily surpasses SATA SSDs and of course leaves hard drives far behind, being ten times faster than the quickest mechanical solution.

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