HyperX®, a division of Kingston® Technology Company, Inc., the independent world leader in memory products, today announced HyperX Savage, its next-generation SATA Rev. 3 (6Gb/s) SSD. HyperX Savage is powered by the Phison S10 quad-core, eight-channel controller delivering incredible read/write speeds for both compressible and incompressible data, as well as high IOPS. It replaces the highly successful HyperX 3K SSD.
HyperX Savage is the fastest SATA-based SSD in the HyperX family. With sequential speeds of up to 560MB/s read and 530MB/s write, and IOPS of up to 100,000 read and 89,000 write, HyperX Savage offers higher performance, ultra-responsive multitasking and an overall faster system. It features an eye-catching red steel and aluminum case with a low profile to fit most notebooks, desktops and small-form factor PC builds. This new design continues the HyperX trend as a leader in stylish gaming products.
“We are proud to introduce the HyperX Savage as our latest and fastest SATA-based SSD,” said Lawrence Yang, business manager, HyperX. “The HyperX 3K drive has been a core part of our SSD offerings since 2012, and now with Savage, we are unleashing even higher performance and capacities to satisfy the most demanding consumers, enthusiasts and gamers.”
HyperX Savage is available in 120GB, 240GB, 480GB and 960GB capacities. It is sold as a stand-alone SSD or with an upgrade bundle kit that includes a 2.5? USB 3.0 enclosure, 3.5? bracket and mounting screws, SATA data cable, hard drive cloning software5, multi-bit screwdriver and a 7mm to 9.5mm adapter. The drive is available at Tiger Direct, Rakuten, Newegg and Amazon.
Kingston delivers the fiery red HyperX Savage SSD
Posted on Tuesday, April 28 2015 @ 13:58 CEST by Thomas De Maesschalck
Kingston announces a new SATA 6Gbps 2.5" 7mm thick SSD: the HyperX Savage. This fiery red disk features the Phison S10 quad-core, eight-channel controller and replaces the HyperX 3K SSD. Available in capacities from 120GB to 960GB, this unit promises read speeds of up to 560MB/s, write speeds of up to 530MB/s and random 4k read/write IOPS of 100,000 and 89,000, respectively.