PATRIOT XT RAGE - Memoria USB 16 GB
Descripción del producto
Altura: 21,8 mm
Altura del paquete: 132 mm
Ancho: 53 mm
Ancho del paquete: 100 mm
Capacidad: 16 GB
Certificación: CE, FCC, RoHS
Color del producto: Negro
Conector USB: Tipo A
Longitud del paquete: 1,14 cm
Peso: 11 g
Profundidad: 11 mm
Sistemas operativos compatibles: Windows 7
Velocidad de escritura: 25 MB/s
Velocidad de lectura: 27 MB/s
Versión USB: USB 2.0
Opiniones de clientes
Principales opiniones de clientes
Ha surgido un problema al filtrar las opiniones justo en este momento. Vuelva a intentarlo en otro momento.
excepcional ya que la velocidad tanto de lectura como escritura es algo
extraordinaria (dos o tres veces superior a otros pendrive en escritura, que es lo principal)
Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
I know that my use is hard on the drives and I have killed many flash. So, to be careful, I back up onto several flash drives, plus a Maxtor External hard drive. I have tried many different brands and Patriot XT drives (XT Boost and XT Rage) are by far the best. Remember, I have killed many flash drives, but I have never had any problems with any Patriot drives. Also, I have never had a problem with any PNY drives.
But the Patriot XT drives are MUCH FASTER, so I am gradually switching to only Patriot drives.
The other fact you should know about speed is that the smaller drives are faster, I just tested a Patriot XT Boost 4GB, Patriot XT Boost 8GB, Patriot XT Boost 16GB, Patriot XT Rage 16 GB along with a PNY 8GB and a PNY 16 GB by moving 3GB (one folder containing thousands of documents) of data onto each drive. The Patriot drives are all much faster than the PNY drives, and the Patriot XT Rage is faster than the Patriot XT Boost, but within each brand the smaller drive consistently beat the larger ones in speed. So save your money and buy the smallest drive that will meet your needs. When you grow out of the drive, there will be new ones on the market that will be better and less expensive.
Bottom line: I am buying more Patriot XT Rage flash drives.
Still, this review isn't about how the Patriot looks: how does it perform?
I bought two Patriot XPorter XT Rage 32 drives. One is for a high-performance gaming machine and is dedicated to ReadyBoost. This desktop has 12GB of RAM, and the moment I let Windows 7 Professional tag it, it suggested we use--well, all of it--for Readyboost. ExFAT is not as universally compatible, but you'll find better performance, and Windows Vista and 7 will be perfectly happy with it. Formatted in ExFAT to the default allocation size in Windows 7, the Rage 32 gives you about 30.1GB, and ReadyBoost eagerly reached for 29.9 of that. I'd love to be able to tell you I immediately saw a performance improvement, but at this time, the machine I use for gaming is so absurdly high-spec'ed that I really didn't see an improvement--ReadyBoost technology is really only designed for laptops that are limited as to how much RAM can be in them.
So that's when I put the other Rage through its paces. I'm still only on USB 2.0, and with the default allocation size, it tended to copy a bit faster than my 8GB XPorter formatted in the same way. The biggest difference I noticed was in its responsiveness, though: attaching the unit gets a blink-and-you-miss-it responsiveness, making it instantly ready for you to work with. "Opening" the unit in Windows Explorer is also extremely fast. I tried it out with my car stereo to see if it speeds up file indexing and search time, but unfortunately the unit can't read anything larger than 8GB. In the meantime, though, I tried it for ReadyBoost on another machine. This one *is* a laptop. It's got 8GB of RAM, and with dual 8700Ms in SLi, you can imagine I use it for gaming, too.
Naturally, Win 7 Ultimate on the laptop also suggested we gobble up all the space and give it over. This time though, I did notice some happy moments: Normally when I first log into City of Heroes, I have the graphics cranked so high that the first minute or two gives me a jerky framerate, some stuttering, and the ability to see objects get painted with their final texture passes. I'd assumed that was my hard drive chattering to catch up with all that cached graphics information, and it turns out I was right: CoH settles down within a few seconds now while I see the Rage's red LED blinking like mad.
If you want fast, huge, and flexible, you really can't go wrong with the Patriot XPorter XT Rage. They take their read-write speeds very seriously and it shows. If you're using this for performance alone, such as ReadyBoost, you will find the fastest read-write speeds when the Rage is formatted as ExFAT.
Desktop Specs: Intel Core i7 980 eXtreme, 12GB G. Skill Ripjaws DDR3 RAM (@3x4GB), dual nVidia GTX 480 in SLi, 2xWD Caviar Black in RAID 0 (7200RPM, 64MB cache, 6.0Gbps)
Laptop Specs: Intel Q6600 quad-core processor, 8GB Corsair DDR3 RAM (@2x4GB), dual nVidia 8700M in SLi, 2xHitachi Deskstars in RAID 0 (7200RPM, 32MB cache 3.0Gbps)
The drive is fast though, and performs at the peak of usb 2.0 drives, and that's one measure that is important to USB sticks in everyday use if you're copying around large enough files to justify having a 16GB drive.
Sequential file test, using test size of 2GB, 4MB at a time, within a 14.5GB test file.
Iteration 1: writing...11.8MB/sec, reading...35.4MB/sec
Iteration 2: writing...11.9MB/sec, reading...36.7MB/sec
Iteration 3: writing...12.0MB/sec, reading...36.8MB/sec
Iteration 4: writing...12.0MB/sec, reading...36.7MB/sec
Iteration 5: writing...11.8MB/sec, reading...36.7MB/sec