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TEAMGROUP Announces the 8TB MP34Q M.2 PCIe SSD and High Endurance Surveillance System Memory Card

AleksandarK

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To meet the market demand for large-capacity data storage, TEAMGROUP today announced two high-performance, huge-capacity storage products: the TEAMGROUP MP34Q M.2 PCIe SSD, which utilizes QLC Flash and the PCIe Gen3x4 interface and comes with capacities up to 8 TB; and the HIGH ENDURANCE CARD designed for high-resolution surveillance systems. Whether it is for computer equipment or security systems used at home or a business, TEAMGROUP provides reliable upgrade solutions for those who seek the best performance and stability.

Today the company announced the TEAMGROUP MP34Q M.2 PCIe SSD, which utilizes QLC Flash and the PCIe Gen3x4 interface. It also supports NVMe 1.3 and the Dual Cache technologies: SLC Caching and DRAM Cache Buffer. The MP34Q M.2 PCIe SSD offers a massive capacity of up to 8 TB, excellent read/write speeds of up to 3,400/3,000 MB/s, and an official five-year warranty with purchase, so consumers can buy and upgrade with confidence.



The HIGH ENDURANCE CARD designed specifically for surveillance equipment has a Video Speed Class V30 and supports 4K and Full-HD recording and playback. With multi-protective and durability features, it can not only withstand both high and low temperatures, but it is also shockproof, waterproof, anti-static, and x-ray proof. Moreover, it provides long-term stable storage performance for write-intensive workloads. The HIGH ENDURANCE CARD comes with capacities of up to 256 GB and allows you to read and write 40,000 hours of surveillance footage, making it the perfect card for advanced security system storage.


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that's only 4.5 years of recording... doesn't a security HDD net you like 10-20 years? not sure this would be cost effective for businesses...
 
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My home surveillance system utilizes a standard Hard Drive which should last longer than either of these drives.
 
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that's only 4.5 years of recording... doesn't a security HDD net you like 10-20 years? not sure this would be cost effective for businesses...
Yes, with an x265 recorder probably even more, but what for? In some cases the law requires a business to keep records (including surveillance data) for two years. I never heard of anyone needing recordings from several years back, you either need them soon or not at all. Statute of limitation for robbery is three years in most US states, theft usually around a year, EU has similar periods, so after this time the recordings are practically useless anyway
My home surveillance system utilizes a standard Hard Drive which should last longer than either of these drives.
Nowadays it seems to be a more robust idea to go with a mixed system, with the camera having it's own storage plus a centralized controller/recorder. I did such upgrade a few years back and it works fine, with the added benefit that if someone burns my house down, the main server and recorder would probably be destroyed, but cameras placed outside the house would probably capture the culprit so I would know who to burn alive.
 
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Expecting people to pay $1,300 for 8TB of QLC trash is fucking insane.
(For the record the 870 QVO's at $700 and is probably the nearest competing product and still extremely bad value for being QLC.)
 
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Labels should always clarify the capacity and bus type; e.g. 8TB PCI-Express 3.0 or 4.0.
 
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I paid $61 for a 256gb SD card about 2yrs ago. They are coming out with a 256gb now, kinda late.

Expecting people to pay $1,300 for 8TB of QLC trash is fucking insane.
(For the record the 870 QVO's at $700 and is probably the nearest competing product and still extremely bad value for being QLC.)
Samsung 870 8tb is a 2.5in data drive, this drive is m.2. Different connections.
 
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Obviously. But an $600 premium just for the m.2 form factor? Uhm.
(Also, theres enterprise SATA QLCs that are like $100-200 more than the 870 QVO but much better, but yea.)
 
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Obviously. But an $600 premium just for the m.2 form factor? Uhm.
(Also, theres enterprise SATA QLCs that are like $100-200 more than the 870 QVO but much better, but yea.)
There's a few 8tb m.2 for 100-200 less than this one. I found some on Amazon, all QLC Nand.
 
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Even if the price is in the ballpark regarding similar m.2s - assuming you need the 8tb capacity, does it make sense to buy now a pcie 3 (no pcie 4 drives in this capacity to my knowledge) when pcie 5 will be released this year?
 
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Even if the price is in the ballpark regarding similar m.2s - assuming you need the 8tb capacity, does it make sense to buy now a pcie 3 (no pcie 4 drives in this capacity to my knowledge) when pcie 5 will be released this year?
And does the pcie 4 load games or other programs any faster than any pcie 3. I have a feeling that pcie 5 will load almost anything within the same time as the pcie 3.
 
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And does the pcie 4 load games or other programs any faster than any pcie 3. I have a feeling that pcie 5 will load almost anything within the same time as the pcie 3.
That's the thing - I think so but we never go back to what we used to have and compare in real life. Usually I pick whats going in the new system and move on but seldom leave the old one running. If I do - I hand it down to someone or use it for HDTV or something. I'm using a Rocket 4 plus on pcie 4 and it feels fast but I can't compare to what my old Samsung 970 was on pcie 3. I do figure that by pcie 5 the difference will be more noticeable and in any case if new drives do come out for pcie 5 it doesn't make sense to fork out a ton of cash now if you can hold out and buy something more future resistant. I do use large databases that I always feel could use some speed (the bigger the slower). Anyway we'll see.
 
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