The Kingston KC2000 is a new high-end consumer M.2 NVMe SSD. Kingston had been neglecting this market segment for a while, but the two year old KC1000 has finally been replaced by a proper successor using the latest flash memory and controllers..The company's latest flagship consumer SSD is a better contender than they've had in a long time, but despite its use of the latest 96-layer 3D NAND it comes up short when compared to more reasonably priced drives that are still using 64-layer NAND.
Dozens of companies have built entire businesses supplying accessories to the iPod and iPhone. With the iPad, storage vendors are trying to get a piece of the pie by...7 by Anand Lal Shimpi on 6/1/2011
While I was at CTIA last week I ran into a friend from Kingston who let me know about an issue with the JMicron JMF618 based SSDNow V100 SSDs...20 by Anand Lal Shimpi on 3/28/2011
Although OCZ was first on the market with a USB 3.0 enabled SSD with its Enyo drive, competitors are knocking down the doors and bridging the gap. We saw...31 by Anand Lal Shimpi on 11/24/2010
Since I reviewed my first SSD, three things have happened. 1) Controllers have improved significantly. My personal favorite, SandForce’s SF-1200, can outperform the original X25-M by more than 3x...20 by Anand Lal Shimpi on 9/14/2010
Two years ago the best SSD you could buy was made by Intel and it cost $7.44 per GB of MLC NAND. Today Intel is actually the value leader...52 by Anand Lal Shimpi on 6/3/2010