I do like the focus on steady-state performance. It is always good to know what the performance will be under near worst-case conditions. I do have a few suggestions:
1) Please document the pre-conditioning procedures used to insure the tests were conducted under steady state. I assume you did something like continuous 4KiB random writes at QD=32 while monitoring the write speed and waiting for it to stabilize. That procedure (or whatever SR used) should be mentioned in the reviews. Ideally, a pre-conditioning graph of write speed vs. time should be included, so that readers can see at a glance that the SSDs did indeed reach steady state before the testing. Such a graph is also useful to see how initial speeds compare to steady state speeds.
2) Please include one or two of the best consumer drives in your tests as a comparison, say the Corsair Performance Pro or one of the new Plextor models (M2P or M3S). This would be helpful for people who have enterprise-like heavy workloads but who opt to use consumer SSDs instead of enterprise SSDs. I think a lot of people will use consumer SSDs with enterprise-like heavy workloads, because enterprise SSDs often cost four to eight times what a consumer SSD costs. For such people, seeing how much they are giving up with the consumer SSDs vs. the enterprise SSDs will be helpful in deciding whether to pay the extra money for enterprise SSDs.
3) I hope at least some of the new test procedures SR used in this review will be applied to every future consumer SSD review. Perhaps the consumer SSD reviews could report the usual data (not steady state), but then also include SS test results for the 2MiB sequential, 2MiB random, and 4KiB random tests. That way the SR readers could see how the consumer SSDs perform on those three sets of tests, both out of the box, and at steady state. I have not seen any other SSD review site show that sort of data, and I think many consumer SSD readers would be suprised by the differences between OOB and SS performance, with some consumer SSDs having a much larger performance degradation than others. It would be good to see this test applied to the SSDs I mentioned in a previous comment: OCZ Vertex 3, Crucial m4, Samsung 830, Corsair Performance Pro. Also the Intel 320, and Intel 520 when it is released. I think those are the most common consumer SSDs that people might choose to use for an enterprise-like heavy workload.
By the way, I notice that many of your graphs still have the axis label as "MB" instead of "MB / s".