Why I’m taking on the new superfast SSD industry

Fast SSDs have been a key feature of Intel’s mainstream processors, which have allowed them to outperform older, more expensive, and less capable SSDs.

But as the market has grown, Intel has been working on more advanced storage solutions that are more suited to the cloud and higher-end data centers.

This week, Intel introduced its first SSD that has a performance advantage over Intel’s current offerings.

And while it doesn’t have a direct competitor in the high-end market, it could become a big player down the line.

The Intel Optane Pro-200 SSD (read: 256GB version) is a 512GB SSD that can be purchased for $249.99 on Amazon.com.

And unlike other SSDs that can use a controller to make their own read/write speeds, the Optane is designed specifically to make the SSD perform as fast as Intel’s Optane technology.

As an added bonus, the drive is available in capacities up to 256GB, which means that if you’re buying a high-performance SSD and you need to upgrade, you can.

The drive comes with a full suite of hardware support, including support for Windows 10, Windows 8.1, and the Windows 10 Creators Update.

The SSD uses the latest generation of Intel Optanet’s NAND Flash, which is the industry standard for high-capacity flash.

Intel Optanes have been around for a long time, and it’s one of the main reasons why Intel has sold so many of them in the past.

But the company has had a hard time getting them to perform well in real-world workloads.

That’s partly because the storage has been so slow.

Intel’s newest SSDs are faster than the ones it has been making for years.

But in most applications, they’re not going to be faster than a slower, less expensive SSD.

The biggest advantage of the new SSD is that it’s a very small and very reliable piece of equipment.

The OptanePro-200 uses a 2.5-inch TLC (thick-film) NAND, which Intel says has been optimized for its new Optane performance.

Intel also uses a 256-bit AES encryption scheme, and that’s something we haven’t seen in a mainstream SSD for a while.

The two-stage process used to produce a 256GB SSD requires the SSD to be powered on for up to 30 seconds and then powered off for 30 seconds.

That means that for the Optanets to perform as well as they do, the system needs to be on for 30 minutes.

The first part of that 30-minute power cycle is known as the random access period, and is important for the drive to perform at its best.

The other part of the random-access cycle is called the write speed.

This is a time period during which the SSD must write data.

Intel has a long history of writing SSDs to random access, but it’s only been able to do so for a short period of time.

But with the Optanes, it can write data much more quickly, which makes them ideal for many applications that require high-speed data transfer.

For example, a large number of online gaming services use online servers for a huge amount of their data.

The more servers you have online, the more data you need.

This means that when you play online games online, you want to transfer data at a rapid pace, so you have to have fast, reliable, and cheap SSDs available to transfer your data.

That has been the bottleneck for SSDs in the consumer space.

Intel says that the Optans SSDs can perform up to 300,000 IOPS, which translates to up to four times the IOPS of other SSD offerings.

This makes them very fast, but they’re still slow.

While Intel is trying to make its Optanes more competitive, its still possible to use the drive for low-end storage applications.

Intel is offering a 256MB variant of the drive, which will retail for $149.99.

But even if you only need to use 256MB, it’s still going to give you a lot of storage.

Intel claims that the 256GB model is capable of up to 1.3 terabytes of write, and up to up in three gigabytes of read.

That is about as fast an SSD as you can buy right now, but there are better SSDs on the market right now.

We will probably see more storage options that offer speeds much higher than the OptaOs 256GB models, but for the time being, you’re better off looking at 256GB versions of some of the other SSD options.

The only downside of the Optanios is that you’ll need to buy a controller for it.

That can be a bit of a hassle, since it’s not a simple installation process.

Intel said that it plans to introduce a controller in the near future that will allow you to add your own firmware to the Optamax.

It will also