On the next few pages we'll show you some photos. The images were taken at high-resolution and then cropped and scaled down. The camera used was a Canon 450D 12 MegaPixel.
And there it is, this is the Phoenix series 2.5" SATA II 120 GB version. You should easily be able to place it somewhere in your chassis. Small and light-weight. This is all you get and need, the SSD and a thin manual covering some of the basics of installation. Included with the Phoenix PRO 120GB SSD is a SDD bracket so you can mount this 2.5" SSD into a 3.5" HDD slot.
And though the photo would make you think otherwise, of course, it's a perfect fit for laptops. This SSD would bring a whole lot of performance into that laptop alright, all at low power consumption at 2 Watt and virtually no heat.
When we look at the connectors, we spot the standard power and Serial ATA connector, this drive is SATA2 compatible.
Slim and light-weight at 80 grams, 9.5mm tall, it's the standard for notebook drives and you can easily tuck it away in a regular PC. The SSD comes with a three year warranty. Installation wise it's the same as a traditional HDD. Pop it in, connect it, bind it, format it and you are good to go at horribly fast speeds. It uses the same connectors as a SATA storage device.
G.Skill RipJaws SR910 7.1 channel headset review We review the RipJaws SR910 USB headset from G.Skill, this gaming headset offers 7.1 channel audio with the help of not two, no 10 drivers. Yep five in each ear-cup. The headset is aimed at gamers who...
G.Skill Sniper 8GB CL7 DDR3 memory review G.Skill designed another 8GB low voltage DDR3 kit (2x 4GB) that can be set at 1600 MHz yet still run a CAS latency of 7. And that is truly interesting because the denser the ICs get, the higher latency typically gets.
G.Skill 2x4GB CL7 1600 MHz Trident DDR3 review We feel that more memory is rather important, and in that trend memory manufacturers have started to increase the density of DIMM modules. Where 1 and 2GB DIMM modules have been the standard, we now see very good progress in 4 GB DIMM modules. Today we\'ll do things a little different, G.Skill designed a 8GB low voltage DDR3 kit (2x 4GB) that can be set at 1600 MHz yet still run a CAS latency of 7. And that is truly interesting because the denser the ICs get, the higher latency typically gets.