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Seagate Ironwolf 510 SSD (Bulk) ZP240NM30011 M.2 2280 NVMe 240GB SSD
£3.60 OFF
Seagate ZP240NM30011
ex.VAT £78.00 £93.60
Ironwolf 510 SSD (Bulk)
Seagate alternative
Samsung SSD 970 EVO PLUS MZ-V7S500BW M.2 2280 NVMe 500GB SSD
Samsung MZ-V7S500BW
ex.VAT £94.00 £112.80
Samsung alternative
Seagate Ironwolf 510 SSD (Bulk) ZP480NM30011 M.2 2280 NVMe 480GB SSD
Seagate ZP480NM30011
ex.VAT £113.00 £135.60
Ironwolf 510 SSD (Bulk)
Seagate alternative
Kingston A2000 SA2000M8/250G M.2 2280 NVMe 256GB SSD
Kingston SA2000M8/250G
ex.VAT £33.00 £39.60
Kingston alternative
Crucial P2 SSD CT250P2SSD8 M.2 2280 NVMe 250GB SSD
Crucial CT250P2SSD8
ex.VAT £44.00 £52.80
Crucial alternative
Western Digital WD Blue SN550 SSD WDS250G2B0C M.2 2280 NVMe 250GB SSD
£3.60 OFF
Western Digital WD WDS250G2B0C
ex.VAT £44.00 £52.80
Blue SN550 SSD
Western Digital WD alternative
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M.2, formerly known as the Next Generation Form Factor (NGFF), is a specification for internally mounted computer expansion cards and associated connectors. It is intended to replace mSATA, which used the PCI Express Mini Card physical layout. Having a smaller and more flexible physical specification, together with more advanced features, the M.2 is more suitable for solid-state storage applications in general, especially when used in small devices like ultrabooks or tablets.

Computer bus interfaces provided through the M.2 connector, together with supported logical interfaces, are a superset to those defined by the SATA Express interface. Essentially, the M.2 standard is a small form factor implementation of the SATA Express interface (which provides support for PCI Express 3.0 and Serial ATA 3.0), with the addition of an internal USB 3.0 interface. The M.2 connector can have different keying notches denoting various uses of M.2 modules.

A solid-state drive (SSD) (also known as a solid-state disk or electronic disk, though it contains no actual "disk" of any kind or motors to "drive" the disks) is a data storage device using integrated circuit assemblies as memory to store data persistently. SSD technology uses electronic interfaces compatible with traditional block input/output (I/O) hard disk drives, thus permitting simple replacement in common applications.[5] Also, new I/O interfaces like SATA Express are created to keep up with speed advancements in SSD technology.
SSDs have no moving mechanical components. This distinguishes them from traditional electromechanical magnetic disks such as hard disk drives (HDDs) or floppy disks, which contain spinning disks and movable read/write heads. Compared with electromechanical disks, SSDs are typically more resistant to physical shock, run silently, have lower access time, and less latency. However, while the price of SSDs has continued to decline in 2012,[8] SSDs are still about 7 to 8 times more expensive per unit of storage than HDDs.

This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. It uses material from the following Wiki article(s) :
* Solid_state_drive
* M.2

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