Image: ASUS

ASUS has published the product page for its ROG Strix SQ7 Gen4 SSD, confirming the specifications of its first, gaming-oriented SSD. The M.2-2280 drive with PCIe 4.0 x4 interface leverages 1 TB of 3D TLC NAND and boasts a sequential read speed of 7,000 MB/s and sequential write speed of 6,000 MB/s, metrics that ASUS has noted as being 2x faster than PCIe 3.0 SSDs and 13x faster than SATA SSDs. Its components include a 12 nm E18 controller, DDR4 cache, and Low-Density Parity-Check (LDPC) technology for stable transfers and longer lifespan. ASUS’ ROG Strix SQ7 Gen4 SSD is also PlayStation 5 compatible and manageable via ROG SSD software.

ROG Strix SQ7 Gen4 SSD 1TB Tech Specs

ColorBlack
InterfaceM.2 PCle Gen 4X4
Speed7000 MB/s
Capacity1TB
os CompatilityWindows 7
Windows 8/8.1
Windows 8.1
Windows 10
Windows 11
Mac OS X 10.6 and above
Mac OS Catalina or later
Android devices supported OTG function
Chrome OS
Dimension80 mm(L)x 22 mm(w) X 3.5 mm(H)
Weight7.7g
TemperatureOperating:0°C(32°F)~70°C(158°F)
Storage:-40°C(-40°F)~85°C(185°F)
HumidityOperating: 15%~90% (Non-Condensing)
Storage: 10%~90% (Non-Condensing)
Voltage3.3V,2A
Package ContentQuick Installation Guide
SSD Dashboard System RequirementWindows 10
Windows 11
NTI System RequirementWindows 7
Windows 8.1
Windows 10
Windows 11

The ROG Strix SQ7 internal M.2 PCIe Gen 4 x4 NVMe SSD redefines speed with DRAM buffering and a large SLC cache for up to 7000 MB/s data transfers. Built for superior security and accelerated gaming, the Strix SQ7 offers comprehensive hardware encryption and software solutions as well as extensive compatibility with both PCs and PlayStation 5. Level up your gaming experiences with faster loading times.

Source: ASUS

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4 comments

  1. ASUS already has gaming oriented routers.... I... uhh... have one at home.
    They could have just as easily made them... more reservedly-designed home routers, but they instead make what sells at higher margins. Sadly, the split between 'gaming' and anything equivalent at the SOHO level is pretty drastic at the pricing, configuration, and deployment levels.

    Is this gonna be like gaming-oriented routers and gaming-oriented NICs and such?

    It's not even that - it's the 'PlayStation 5' compatibility being leveraged for PC gaming marketing.

    Given that the PlayStation compatibility does require a certain level of performance, it's not even really a bad thing, IMO.

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