Samsung T5 Portable SSD review

Memory (DDR4/DDR5) and Storage (SSD/NVMe) 370 Page 4 of 12 Published by

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SSD Performance File Copy Tests

SSD Performance

In this round of benchmarks we start off with our real-world file copy tests. Currently certain controllers benefit from compressed files, while others don't. Certain storage units hate small files, others work well with them. So it only makes sense to do some manual tests on that. Any storage unit's nightmare, whether that is an HDD or SSD, is storing really small files as fast as possible.

File Copy

The most basic and simple test anyone can perform. We simply drop a 38 GB compressed MKV file onto the SSD. That write number will fluctuate a bit here and there during the write process, but remains fairly consistent. A bit disappointing, it might be that the 500 GB model only has 1 or two NAND chips, we are lacking data-channels, a problem smaller SSDs also have.


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Performance Game Load Times

Here at Guru3D.com the audience catered to is primarily made up of gamers. And as such I'd like to start offering real world performance game tests. During game load a lot of things happen in the system. The CPU is hard at work, your SSD loads up executables, binaries, shaders, textures and what not while the system memory process it all. Thing is, with a fast SSD you can really decrease the overall load time of your games and levels. We now measure based on game sequence load and translate that into the number of MB/s the storage unit can manage and load. Higher is better in this chart.

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Performance ISO Creation

An ISO file is often comprised of many files archived into a file-container, for example creating a DVD. Below, that situation is emulated. A fast writing SSD will be able to create an ISO much faster opposed to a slower writing SSD. In the chart below faster is better.

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