What are the things done on the SSD that will eventually damage the SSD? Let us consider that everything is used in a normal method.
To ask this in another perspective, what are the common problems that SSD have?
I was just thinking like what you said that SSD's are fast so they could be good for backups. So what I can do is to setup the SSD as my main drive for the OS and then use the HDD as the backup storage. Is this alright?
Will it have the same effect if we format the HDD often. I know this should be discussed in the HDD forum but the frequent formatting was already mentioned here.
How can we maintain the optimum performance of the SSD then?
What I understand with serial numbers, especially for Windows OS, is that the SN is good only for one computer. I didn't thought that we can use the same SN for a number computer as long as we own all of those computers. Please enlighten me.
Broken as in the SSD is physically damage. Say for example, the video where the SSD was hit by a golf club and the SSD was broken into pieces. Is there still a way to retrieve the data with this kind of damage?
What I can remember with ME is that it loads forever. Windows 98 is even better than ME in my opinion.
If I'm not mistaken, we can't transfer large files from NTFS to Fat32 so I guess it is better to make the format of the other partitions in NTFS as well.
I'm with reliability on this one. The other aspects are not that important to me but having a reliable storage material is my number one priority. What good is the speed, memory, interface, and security if the data you save won't be properly stored.
I truly enjoyed reading the history of this. The paper-type memory seems to be like the one shown in the movie Matrix, the monitor that has raining letters. I'm glad that I don't have to use such memory anymore.
You made me laugh! I wonder what would the FBI want with my crap files. Maybe some conspiracy will be solve with my documents.
Assuming that I will be the only one using my SSD, will it be OK not to do secure erasing?