Western Digital VelociRaptor 300GB Serial ATA III - Disco duro (3.5", 300 GB, 10000 RPM, Serial ATA III, 32 MB)
|Precio:||EUR 181,15 Envío GRATIS.|
|Precio final del producto|
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Descripción del producto
Altura: 26,1 mm
Ancho: 101,6 mm
Capacidad de disco duro: 300 GB
Interfaz del disco duro: Serial ATA III
Intervalo de temperatura operativa: 5 - 55 °C
Peso: 489 g
Profundidad: 147 mm
Promedio de latencia: 3 ms
Tamaño de disco duro: 3.5"
Tiempo de busqueda entre pistas(lectura/escritura): 0,4 ms
Tiempo de escritura: 4,2 ms
Tiempo de lectura: 3,6 ms
Unidad, tamaño de búfer: 32 MB
Velocidad de rotación de disco duro: 10000 RPM
Velocidad de transferencia de datos: 6 Gbit/s
Vibración operativa: 0,75 G
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Installed this Raptor drive...almost silent operation. Much faster boot times and loading time...It's not an ssd, but for the price I paid, I am much happier with it. Wish it had 64mb cache instead of the 32mb...not sure why WD did it that way..
Don't pay any attention to Windows Experience Ratting...it said 5.9 for my old drive, as well as for this new one...and even for my slow 5,400rpm drive in my laptop. (yes, I re-ran the assessment after getting everything installed and configured)
All around...a great drive.. definitely going to be sticking to Raptors until SSD's come down in price.
i have an original 150 gb velociraptor 10k C: drive in my home computer. it has worked flawlessly for 3 years and is still going strong. but, in my spare time, it is being filled up, so i decided to get another larger drive. this time a 600 gb velociraptor 10k drive. now, my computer still has speed with lots of space for programs and projects. i back up all of my programs and projects to my external 2tb hard drive, so the main computer is lean and fast. i used to have a 5400 rpm hard drive and a 7200 rpm hard drive, but this 10k drive is by far the fastest on the market. i originally did not want to spend tons of money on the latest ssd flash drives, but i wanted speed. i chose another brand 15k drive, but did not want to add on other necessary parts needed to function in my computer. also, the reliabilty was questionable. the latest trend is a large ssd for the operating system only and a 7200rpm 1tb drive for storage. i am extremely happy with my two velociraptor set up and as long as the 10k drives work well, there is no need to change over. if i do, maybe a larger ssd and a larger velociraptor for storage. but the external storage is necessary at any rate, whether it be hard drives or cloud.
the velociraptor drives are fast and reliable.
This hard drive replacement has had a greater effect on speed than any other modifications I have made, including stepping up to a new motherboard with an i7- 2600k chip.
(It should go without saying that these results may only be obtained with a SATA III capable system board.)
The installation is a breeze if your new drive is as big or bigger than your old drive. I had to learn (the hard way) that Windows will not recover a saved drive-image from the backup drive if the new boot-drive is smaller than the old boot-drive. It doesn't matter if the used space on the old drive is smaller than the capacity of the new drive. It is a matter of the drive volume.
In order to make it work, these are the steps to take.
1. Shrink the volume of your old boot-drive (see below).
2. Now save a new image of the drive to your backup drive.
3. Create a system recovery disc. Don't skip this. The recovery disc seems to know things your system disc does not.
4. Remove the old boot drive and install the new one.
5. Boot to the recovery disc and recover the image.
6. Enjoy the results.
Shrinking the volume of a disk is one of the easiest and more user-friendly things Windows does.
1. Right click on MY COMPUTER
2. Click on MANAGE
3. Click on DISK MANAGEMENT
4. Right click on the right portion of the C drive
5. Click on SHRINK VOLUME
6. There is a slick little sliding-scale dialog box that will let you experiment with sizes before making a selection. Shoot for a volume slightly smaller than your new drive. I went for about 575GB. Everything on my boot-drive comes to less than 200GB.
7. You will finish with a block of volume at the far right showing unallocated space.
8. After your new drive is all set up, you can expand the volume to fit the new drive if you like. I left it alone.