Intel 335 Series SATA600

  • Intel 335 Series SATA600
80
Based on 26 scores, 78 reviews available
  • Excellent:
    10
  • Good:
    11
  • Average:
    3
  • Bad:
    2

Pros:

  • Outstanding 558/533 MBps read/write speed with ATTO.
  • Produced 80,015 combined 4K IOPS.
  • Among the fastest SATAbased SSDs available.

Cons:

  • Expensive enthusiast level product.
  • Similar products carry five year warranty.

Expert reviews and ratings

By nikktech.com on

Whenever we get to test a product based around a specific hardware part which has been proven time and again in several similar products (like the SandForce SF-2281 controller) the end result is pretty much predetermined. That is even more certain when...

By IT Pro Portal on 60

Right now, the Intel 335 Series 180GB is selling for around £140, which is about in line with the competition such as the Samsung 840 Pro (which might be more expensive, but it is a 256GB model). The OCZ and Samsung options, however, are significantly...

By TweakTown on 93

When we go shopping for computer parts, we rarely point to a specific product and say that's the model I want and I'm going to save up until I can buy it. The process generally starts out a bit different and based on what's free in our bank account....

By Computer Shopper on 60

Intel's updated mainstream SSD offers decent performance and a solid upgrade package. It's priced a bit higher than some faster drives, though, so do shop around unless you put stock in Intel's stability and longevity claims....

By Maximum PC on 70

The last time we heard from Intel's SDD department it was throwing around its performance-oriented 520 Series SSD that rocked a SandForce controller and custom Intel firmware with 25nm NAND flash. That drive earned a 9 verdict from us but no Kick Ass...

By Hardware Canucks on

With their new 335 series drives, Intel has given us a glimpse of what they believe the future of SSDs should look like. Gone are clearly distinct lines between budget friendly drives and their high end counterparts. Instead, we are finally seeing...

By Techgage on

Intel should need no introduction when it comes to solid-state drives – after all, it is generally recognized that the company's entry into the SSD market back in 2008 with the X25 series is what catalyzed the SSD movement. The market has changed...

By Real World Labs on

Having just launched, pricing for the Intel 335 180GB is a bit high and we expect it will drop shortly. When I say a bit high I mean in comparison to the 240GB version after all, you can buy the 180GB 335 today for under $1/GB. You really get what you...

By uk.hardware.info on

In June, 2012 we published a large group test of SSDs with capacities of 120/128 GB and 240/256 GB . Those are still the most popular sizes, judging from what people search for on Hardware.Info. The world of SSDs didn't stand still, and since then a...

By X-bit Labs on

We’ve posted a number of reviews of solid state drives based on the second-generation SandForce controller. The rest of available controllers can only feel jealous of its popularity which is not even diminished by certain problems such as its somewhat...

By HardOCP on

Intel's release of the Intel 335 series SSD (codename Jaycrest) signifies its transition from 25nm MLC to 20nm MLC NAND. The series 335 is very similar to the Intel 330, yet with 20nm NAND as opposed to the 25nm NAND employed on the model 330. Pairing...

By theregister.co.uk on

The 335 isn't a major leap forward from the 330 in terms of throughput but it does have the advantage of using less power and an affordable price tag. In its current form and capacity though, the SSD 335 is more of a platform for Intel to introduce its...

By pcquest.com on

The 335 SSD series is sandwiched between 330 and 520 series. The prime differentiator between 335 series and the other two is the underlying MLC NAND flash memory used. While 330 and 520 series are based on 25 nm NAND, the 335 series is based on 20 nm...

By TechRadar on 80

The latest addition to Intel's armoury of SSDs is the 335 Series - a competitively priced drive that's aimed at the mainstream market. Like its little 330 series sibling and its bigger brother, the 520 series , it's based around the LSI SandForce SF-2281...

By Good Gear Guide on 80

The Intel SSD 335 uses the latest in flash storage technology and it's a great little drive if you fancy a speed boost. It will noticeably improve not only the performance of a typical laptop, but also its battery life. If you want to use it in a...

By TweakTown on 93

Admittedly, I spent more time in the review looking at how the new 335 Series compared to the 520 Series that I largely ignored the Samsung 840 250GB. The 335 is good enough to compare to Intel's flagship consumer SSD and for the most part walks...

By firstpost.com on 85

and Price in India Intel has priced its latest SSD 335 Series at Rs10,700 plus taxes for 240GB. This is very good pricing on Intel’s part given the performance it offers and the capacity of the drive. You’ll usually find 120GB SSDs at this price...

By Expert Reviews on 80

Decent performance at a great price from a top brand; this is a great SSD...

By uk.hardware.info on

When the SandForce SF-2281 controller first made its appearance, it was by far the fastest SSD controller around. Almost two years have passed since, and so has its reign. Firmware updates did bring the performance of the good old Marvell 99SS9174 chip...

By CNET Australia on 80

While there are better performing drives out there, the 335 represents the peace-of-mind choice when buying an...