Sequential Read/Write Speed

Similar to our other Enterprise Iometer tests, queue depths are much higher in our sequential benchmarks. To measure sequential performance I ran a 1 minute long 128KB sequential test over the entire span of the drive at a queue depth of 32. The results reported are in average MB/s over the entire test length.

Enterprise Iometer - 128KB Sequential Read

As Intel's first 6Gbps controller, there's a huge improvement in sequential IO compared to the outgoing 710. There are definitely still drives that put up beter performance numbers if we look at all of our consumer test data (mainly when it comes to sequential write performance), but Intel is at least in the realm of top performers and does very well compared to many current enterprise SSDs.

Enterprise Iometer - 128KB Sequential Write

Consistent Performance: A Reality? Enterprise Storage Bench - Oracle Swingbench
POST A COMMENT

30 Comments

View All Comments

  • RealNinja - Tuesday, November 06, 2012 - link

    Looks like a nice enterprise drive. Will be interesting to see how reliable the new controller is in the "real world."

    For my consumer money...still gotta go with Samsung right now.
    Reply
  • twtech - Tuesday, November 06, 2012 - link

    Looks like a nice workstation drive as well. With that kind of write endurance, it should be able to handle daily multi-gigabyte content syncs. Reply
  • futrtrubl - Saturday, November 10, 2012 - link

    Umm, with that write endurance it should be able to handle daily multi-TERAbyte syncs, seeing as it is rated at 10x capacity/day for 5 years. Reply
  • CeriseCogburn - Wednesday, January 02, 2013 - link

    I watched the interview, and saw all 3 of the braggarts spew their personal fantasies and pride talk, then came here to take a look, and I'm not impressed.
    I do wonder how people do that.
    Reply
  • DanNeely - Tuesday, November 06, 2012 - link

    "I had to pull Micron's P400e out of this graph because it's worst case latency was too high to be used without a logarithmic scale. "

    Could you add the value to the text then?
    Reply
  • crimson117 - Tuesday, November 06, 2012 - link

    Move away from NAND - to what? Reply
  • stmok - Tuesday, November 06, 2012 - link

    ...To Phase Change Memory (PCM). Reply
  • DanNeely - Tuesday, November 06, 2012 - link

    Everything old (CDRW) is new again! Reply
  • martixy - Friday, November 09, 2012 - link

    Right... so we got that covered. :)
    Now we're eagerly awaiting the next milestone towards the tech singularity.
    Reply
  • Memristor - Wednesday, November 07, 2012 - link

    To Memristor Reply

Log in

Don't have an account? Sign up now