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現在のバージョン作成者: Nick ,

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With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. mSATA was abandoned within a few years after PCIe AHCI SSDs and then the NVMe standard, which is what anything made within the last few years with real specifications use from the factory. Even Samsung who used to sell a mSATA SSD stopped manufacturing theirs. The only company left who will actively support the product is Kingston and it costs a LOT in comparison to a normal 2.5” SSD.
 
In terms of the systems with it, sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones. '''The reason you can’t install a PCIe SSD in this is space (12” machines are always compromised here unless the slot is vertically installed) and the chipset; Intel didn’t support NVMe until Skylake, but did work with PCIe AHCI on Haswell-Broadwell systems.'''
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money. I’m in the same camp with my E6440 and E7440 - it’s got this compromised design and doesn’t even accept PCIe AHCI :(. I would like to do it, but I’m just going to get a 512GB SSD even though the machines accept SATA III mSATA.
 
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB. Sadly the future is PCIe AHCI, NVMe or normal SATA for many. This standard has only been good at guaranteeing mSATA only devices become eWaste or the only people who want them are unaware first time DIYers (I will never buy mSATA only hardware) who never do it again. The other class of these things has a path because it can also utilize 2.5” SSDs like my E6440/E7440E6440/E7440, but may never see an mSATA SSD.
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB. Sadly the future is PCIe AHCI, NVMe or normal SATA for many. This standard has only been good at guaranteeing mSATA only devices become eWaste or the only people who want them are unaware first time DIYers (I will never buy mSATA only hardware) who never do it again. The other class of these things has a path because it can also utilize 2.5” SSDs like my E6440/E7440E6440/E7440, but may never see an mSATA SSD.

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open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. mSATA was abandoned within a few years after PCIe AHCI SSDs and then the NVMe standard, which is what anything made within the last few years with real specifications use from the factory. Even Samsung who used to sell a mSATA SSD stopped manufacturing theirs. The only company left who will actively support the product is Kingston and it costs a LOT in comparison to a normal 2.5” SSD.
 
In terms of the systems with it, sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones. '''The reason you can’t install a PCIe SSD in this is space (12” machines are always compromised here unless the slot is vertically installed) and the chipset; Intel didn’t support NVMe until Skylake, but did work with PCIe AHCI on Haswell-Broadwell systems.'''
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money. I’m in the same camp with my E6440 and E7440 - it’s got this compromised design and doesn’t even accept PCIe AHCI :(. I would like to do it, but I’m just going to get a 512GB SSD even though the machines accept SATA III mSATA.
 
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB. Sadly the future is PCIe AHCI, NVMe or normal SATA for many. This standard has only been good at guaranteeing mSATA only devices become eWaste or the only people who want them are unaware first time DIYers (I will never buy mSATA only hardware)hardware) who never do it again. The other class of these things has a path because it can also utilize 2.5” SSDs like my E6440/E7440.
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB. Sadly the future is PCIe AHCI, NVMe or normal SATA for many. This standard has only been good at guaranteeing mSATA only devices become eWaste or the only people who want them are unaware first time DIYers (I will never buy mSATA only hardware)hardware) who never do it again. The other class of these things has a path because it can also utilize 2.5” SSDs like my E6440/E7440.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. mSATA was abandoned within a few years after PCIe AHCI SSDs and then the NVMe standard, which is what anything made within the last few years with real specifications use from the factory. Even Samsung who used to sell a mSATA SSD stopped manufacturing theirs. The only company left who will actively support the product is Kingston and it costs a LOT in comparison to a normal 2.5” SSD.
 
In terms of the systems with it, sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones. '''The reason you can’t install a PCIe SSD in this is space (12” machines are always compromised here unless the slot is vertically installed) and the chipset; Intel didn’t support NVMe until Skylake, but did work with PCIe AHCI on Haswell-Broadwell systems.'''
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money. I’m in the same camp with my E6440 and E7440 - it’s got this compromised design and doesn’t even accept PCIe AHCI :(. I would like to do it, but I’m just going to get a 512GB SSD even though the machines accept SATA III mSATA.
 
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB. Sadly the future is PCIe AHCI, NVMe or normal SATA for many. This standard has only been good at guaranteeing mSATA only devices become eWaste or the only people who want them are unaware first time DIYers (I will never buy mSATA only hardware). The other class of these things has a path because it can also utilize 2.5” SSDs like my E6440/E7440.
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB. Sadly the future is PCIe AHCI, NVMe or normal SATA for many. This standard has only been good at guaranteeing mSATA only devices become eWaste or the only people who want them are unaware first time DIYers (I will never buy mSATA only hardware). The other class of these things has a path because it can also utilize 2.5” SSDs like my E6440/E7440.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. mSATA was abandoned within a few years after PCIe AHCI SSDs and then the NVMe standard, which is what anything made within the last few years with real specifications use from the factory. Even Samsung who used to sell a mSATA SSD stopped manufacturing theirs. The only company left who will actively support the product is Kingston and it costs a LOT in comparison to a normal 2.5” SSD.
 
In terms of the systems with it, sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones. '''The reason you can’t install a PCIe SSD in this is space (12” machines are always compromised here unless the slot is vertically installed) and the chipset; Intel didn’t support NVMe until Skylake, but did work with PCIe AHCI on Haswell-Broadwell systems.'''
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money. I’m in the same camp with my E6440 and E7440 - it’s got this compromised design and doesn’t even accept PCIe AHCI :(. I would like to do it, but I’m just going to get a 512GB SSD even though the machines accept SATA III mSATA.
 
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB. Sadly the future is PCIe AHCI, NVMe or normal SATA for many. This standard has only been good at guaranteeing mSATA only devices become eWaste or the only people who want them are unaware first time DIYers (I will never buy mSATA only hardware).
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB. Sadly the future is PCIe AHCI, NVMe or normal SATA for many. This standard has only been good at guaranteeing mSATA only devices become eWaste or the only people who want them are unaware first time DIYers (I will never buy mSATA only hardware).

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. mSATA was abandoned within a few years after PCIe AHCI SSDs and then the NVMe standard, which is what anything made within the last few years with real specifications use from the factory. Even Samsung who used to sell a mSATA SSD stopped manufacturing theirs. The only company left who will actively support the product is KingstonKingston and it costs a LOT in comparison to a normal 2.5” SSD.
With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. mSATA was abandoned within a few years after PCIe AHCI SSDs and then the NVMe standard, which is what anything made within the last few years with real specifications use from the factory. Even Samsung who used to sell a mSATA SSD stopped manufacturing theirs. The only company left who will actively support the product is KingstonKingston and it costs a LOT in comparison to a normal 2.5” SSD.
 
In terms of the systems with it, sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones. '''The reason you can’t install a PCIe SSD in this is space (12” machines are always compromised here unless the slot is vertically installed) and the chipset; Intel didn’t support NVMe until Skylake, but did work with PCIe AHCI on Haswell-Broadwell systems.'''
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money. I’m in the same camp with my E6440 and E7440 - it’s got this compromised design and doesn’t even accept PCIe AHCI :(. I would like to do it, but I’m just going to get a 512GB SSD even though the machines accept SATA III mSATA.
 
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB. Sadly the future is PCIe AHCI, NVMe or normal SATA for many.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. This is notmSATA was abandoned within a common sight on many since the major manufacturers gave up on mSATA when NVMe andfew years after PCIe AHCI took sales awaySSDs and then the NVMe standard, which is what anything made within the last few years with real specifications use from mSATA to the point it was timefactory. Even Samsung who used to give up on keeping thesell a mSATA concept going. SometimesSSD stopped manufacturing theirs. The only company left who will actively support the product is Kingston.

In terms of the systems with it, sometimes
they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones. '''The reason you can’t install a PCIe SSD in this is space (12” machines are always compromised here unless the slot is vertically installed) and the chipset; Intel didn’t support NVMe until Skylake, but did work with PCIe AHCI on Haswell-Broadwell systems.'''
With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. This is notmSATA was abandoned within a common sight on many since the major manufacturers gave up on mSATA when NVMe andfew years after PCIe AHCI took sales awaySSDs and then the NVMe standard, which is what anything made within the last few years with real specifications use from mSATA to the point it was timefactory. Even Samsung who used to give up on keeping thesell a mSATA concept going. SometimesSSD stopped manufacturing theirs. The only company left who will actively support the product is Kingston.

In terms of the systems with it, sometimes
they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones. '''The reason you can’t install a PCIe SSD in this is space (12” machines are always compromised here unless the slot is vertically installed) and the chipset; Intel didn’t support NVMe until Skylake, but did work with PCIe AHCI on Haswell-Broadwell systems.'''
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money. I’m in the same camp with my E6440 and E7440 - it’s got this compromised design and doesn’t even accept PCIe AHCI :(. I would like to do it, but I’m just going to get a 512GB SSD even though the machines accept SATA III mSATA.
 
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB. Sadly the future is PCIe AHCI, NVMe or normal SATA for many.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. This is not a common sight on many since the major manufacturers gave up on mSATA when NVMe and PCIe AHCI took sales away from mSATA to the point it was time to give up on keeping the mSATA concept going. Sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones. '''The reason you can’t install a PCIe SSD in this is space (12” machines are always compromised here unless the slot is vertically installed) and the chipset; Intel didn’t support NVMe until Skylake, but did work with PCIe AHCI on Haswell-Broadwell systems.'''
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money. I’m in the same camp with my E6440 and E7440 - it’s got this compromised design and doesn’t even accept PCIe AHCI :(. I would like to do it, but I’m just going to get a 512GB SSD even though the machines accept SATA III mSATA.
 
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB. Sadly the future is PCIe AHCI, NVMe or normal SATA for many.
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB. Sadly the future is PCIe AHCI, NVMe or normal SATA for many.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. This is not a common sight on many since the major manufacturers gave up on mSATA when NVMe and PCIe AHCI took sales away from mSATA to the point it was time to give up on keeping the mSATA concept going. Sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones. '''The reason you can’t install a PCIe SSD in this is space (12” machines are always compromised here unless the slot is vertically installed) and the chipset; Intel didn’t support NVMe until Skylake, but did work with PCIe AHCI on Haswell-Broadwell systems.'''
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money. I’m in the same camp with my E6440 and E7440 - it’s got this compromised design and doesn’t even accept PCIe AHCI :(. I would like to do it, but I’m just going to get a 512GB SSD even though the machines accept SATA III mSATA.
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money. I’m in the same camp with my E6440 and E7440 - it’s got this compromised design and doesn’t even accept PCIe AHCI :(. I would like to do it, but I’m just going to get a 512GB SSD even though the machines accept SATA III mSATA.
 
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. This is not a common sight on many since the major manufacturers gave up on mSATA when NVMe and PCIe AHCI took sales away from mSATA to the point it was time to give up on keeping the mSATA concept going. Sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones. '''The reason you can’t install a PCIe SSD in this is space (12” machines are always compromised here unless the slot is vertically installed) and the chipset; Intel didn’t support NVMe until Skylake, but did work with PCIe AHCI on Haswell-Broadwell systems.'''
With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. This is not a common sight on many since the major manufacturers gave up on mSATA when NVMe and PCIe AHCI took sales away from mSATA to the point it was time to give up on keeping the mSATA concept going. Sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones. '''The reason you can’t install a PCIe SSD in this is space (12” machines are always compromised here unless the slot is vertically installed) and the chipset; Intel didn’t support NVMe until Skylake, but did work with PCIe AHCI on Haswell-Broadwell systems.'''
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money. I’m in the same camp with my E6440 and E7440 :(. I would like to do it, but I’m just going to get a 512GB SSD even though the machines accept SATA III mSATA.
 
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. This is not a common sight on many since the major manufacturers gave up on mSATA when NVMe and PCIe AHCI took sales away from mSATA to the point it was time to give up on keeping the mSATA concept going. Sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones.
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money. I’m in the same camp with my E6440 and E7440 :(. I would like to do it, but I’m just going to get a 512GB SSD even though the machines accept SATA III mSATA.
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money. I’m in the same camp with my E6440 and E7440 :(. I would like to do it, but I’m just going to get a 512GB SSD even though the machines accept SATA III mSATA.
 
If you ignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. This is not a common sight on many since the major manufacturers gave up on mSATA when NVMe and PCIe AHCI took sales away from mSATA to the point it was time to give up on keeping the mSATA concept going. Sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones.
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money, but ifmoney.

If
you wantedignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB.
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money, but ifmoney.

If
you wantedignore my price warning and you still want to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. This is not a common sight on many since the major manufacturers gave up on mSATA when NVMe and PCIe AHCI took sales away from mSATA to the point it was time to give up on keeping the mSATA concept going. Sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones.
With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. This is not a common sight on many since the major manufacturers gave up on mSATA when NVMe and PCIe AHCI took sales away from mSATA to the point it was time to give up on keeping the mSATA concept going. Sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones.
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money, but if you wanted to do it it can certainly be done - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. Sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones.
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money, but if you wanted to do it it can certainly be donedone - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB.
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money, but if you wanted to do it it can certainly be donedone - just buy the SSD used with low usage or you’ll get burned on the price and start at 256GB.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. Sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones.
With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible. Sometimes they have a dedicated slot but you generally only ever see that on the 15-17” systems; not the 12-14” ones.
 
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable priceprice relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money, but if you wanted to do it it can certainly be done.
However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable priceprice relative to what you get with mSATA for the same money, but if you wanted to do it it can certainly be done.

ステータス:

open

オリジナル投稿者: Nick ,

テキスト:

With these Lenovos, the WWAN slot can accept an mSATA SSD, but not a NVMe or PCIe AHCI SSD. It also typically runs at SATA II speeds, so you generally will see a performance hit AND you need to make sure it’s SATA II compatible.

However, the 256GB mSATA SSDs are very expensive in comparison to a 256GB 2.5” SSD, and the TBW lifetimes are compromised on mSATA unlike 2.5” SATA. I don’t think they make sense when you can find a 512GB SSD for a reasonable price, but if you wanted to do it it can certainly be done.

ステータス:

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