Thursday, May 18th 2017

ADATA Launches ISSS333 Industrial-Grade Solid State Drives

ADATA Technology, a leading manufacturer of highperformance DRAM modules and NAND Flash products,today launched industrial-grade ISSS333 solid state drives in 3D MLC and 3D TLC versions. The ISSS333 range offers robust temperature, vibration, and shock tolerance as required in commercial and industrial applications. At the same time, users tap fast performance via universally-compatible SATA 6Gbps in a standard 2.5" form factor. Compared to mechanical storage, ISSS333 drives deliver vastly increased reliability, speed, and power efficiency.

While SSDs become more popular as industrial and commercial storage, demand diversifies. Consequently, ADATA offers the ISSS333 range in 3D MLC and 3D TLC (multi-level cell and triple-level cell) versions. The use of 3D NAND ensures improved reliability and efficiency compared to older 2D NAND, with the MLC models ranging in capacity from 120GB to 1TB while TLC ISSS333 drives ship in 128GB to 1TB.
Hardened industrial-grade design
From the controller to the PCB and materials used in connectors, ISSS333 SSDs are built for harsh environments and rough use. They can handle temperatures from -40 to 90 degrees Celsius (MLC). All models pass 20G vibration resistance and 1500G/0.5ms shock resistance testing, and are designed to work in relative humidity conditions as extreme as 5% to 95%.It also has advanced LDPC ECC (low density parity check error-correcting code) to eliminate the vast majority of potential data errors and ensure the best durability.

High speed, long lifespan, and data integrity
The ISSS333 range maximizes SATA 6Gbps performance. The maximum read/write speed is up to 560/530MB per second. In terms of lifespan, all models boast an MTBF (mean time between failures) rating of 2 million hours. Users also benefit from S.M.A.R.T drive diagnostics, monitoring, and reporting: essential in smooth operations.
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8 Comments on ADATA Launches ISSS333 Industrial-Grade Solid State Drives

#1
FreedomEclipse
~Technological Technocrat~
I thought ssds were visiting vibration and more or less shockproof anyway?? Unless they require the SSD to be virtually indestructible
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#2
robert3892
If ADATA wants to start selling SSDs to the Enterprise environment then sizes higher than 1TB are needed
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#3
Boatvan
I worked IT in a factory and can tell you first hand that everything needs to be rugged or else you will be replacing it frequently, though you pay a premium on rugged devices.
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#4
PowerPC
Wait... no Vega leaks today? I'm disappointed.
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#5
Dave65
That name:kookoo:
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#6
Gasaraki
"The use of 3D NAND ensures improved reliability and efficiency compared to older 2D NAND..."

How? How is the shitty 3D TLC NAND better than the old regular MLC or SLC NAND? Such BS.

SSDs already don't have moving parts so shock or vibrations already do effect them...
Posted on Reply
#7
ADATA-Izzy
ADATA Rep
Dave65 said:
That name:kookoo:
Thanks, I actually thought it up! It stands for Industrial Solid State Storage, won't tell you what the number's for ^^
Posted on Reply
#8
ADATA-Izzy
ADATA Rep
Gasaraki said:
"The use of 3D NAND ensures improved reliability and efficiency compared to older 2D NAND..."

How? How is the shitty 3D TLC NAND better than the old regular MLC or SLC NAND? Such BS.

SSDs already don't have moving parts so shock or vibrations already do effect them...
Stacked 3D TLC NAND is longer-lasting than planar MLC, that's "proven" in almost every test we and other companies run. By at least 10%, and in most test 25% (2 million hour MTBF compared to 1.5 million with 2D MLC). As for moving parts, it's not so much the chips that are the issue, but rather the PCB (which we make) and the connectors (which we also custom make). The enclosure is also slightly reinforced compared to consumer grade SSDs
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