Corsair PCIe 4.0 x4 MP600 PRO NH, Up to 8 TB, and GS, Up to 1 TB NVMe SSDs Now Available

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Image: Corsair

Corsair has launched two new PCIe 4.0 x4 SSDs, the MP600 PRO NH and GS, available for pro and budget-friendly builds. While PCIe5.0 is in its early adoption phase many owners of hardware featuring the previous version may still be looking for storage upgrade options. Both Corsair PCIe 4.0 x4 drives utilize 3D TLC NAND and are in the M.2 2280 form factor, and come with a 5-year warranty. The PRO NH line offers up to 8 TB of storage while the DRAM-less GS line tops at 1 TB. TechPowerUp reports that the GS uses the Phison E21T controller with the PRO NH featuring the Phison E18 conroller.

Corsair MP600 PRO NH Details

Image: Corsair

Specifications for the PRO NH line vary by size but all are rated with an MTBF of up to 1,600,000 hours and support SMART SSD and AES 256-bit encryption. Capacities and prices: 500 GB ($72.99), 1 TB ($112.99), 2 TB ($212.99), 4 TB ($529.99), 8 TB ($1074.99). Interestingly enough the 4 TB model seems to be the sweet spot for the fastest read/write speeds. Average power consumption ranges from 8.8 W (500 GB) up to 10.9 W (8 TB).

CapicitySequential ReadSequential WritePrice
500 GBUp to 6600MB/s, 450K IOPSUp to 3600MB/s, 880K IOPS$72.99
1 TBUp to 7000MB/s, 870K IOPSUp to 5700MB/s, 1.1M IOPS$112.99
2 TBUp to 7000MB/s, 1.0M IOPSUp to 5700MB/s, 1.2M IOPS$212.99
4 TBUp to 7000MB/s, 1.0M IOPSUp to 6500MB/s, 1.2M IOPS$529.99
8 TBUp to 7000MB/s, 950K IOPSUp to 6100MB/s, 1.2M IOPS$1074.99

Corsair MP600 GS Details

Image: Corsair

The GS line only comes in two SKUs, the 500 GB ($57.99) and 1 TB ($92.99). Both drives are rated with an MTBF of up to 1,500,000 hours and support Smart SSD and 256-bit AES encryption with an average power consumption of just over 4W.

CapacitySequential ReadSequential Write
500 GBUp to 4800MB/s, 450K IOPSUp to 3500MB/s, 700K IOPS
1 TBUp to 4800MB/s, 580K IOPSUp to 3900MB/s, 800K IOPS

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Peter Brosdahl
As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

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