That is my current PC:That graph should realy state NVMe iso M.2 as you also have M.2 sata drives.
More on topic, things also depend on the rest of your system, having speedy drives and a slow CPU, low amount of RAM or VRAM can all influence how well something runs or loads.
No special config. Just installed and format then load fresh install of Windows.And is there a specific configuration, for the storage, to make it work, with best efficiency, with games. I Google about allocation unit size, and I found that the higher it becomes, the better.
yeah, but when directstorage drops and starts becoming a requirement for the latest games, you're gonna need a pcie 4 ssd.For gaming I've noticed no difference at all NVME vs SATA. I'd buy a drive from a big name manufacturer that has some dram cache onboard. Something with software that allows for easy firmware updates. If I were [H] and looking for a fast drive I'd wait to see how PCIe 5 drives perform. It would be fun to have a drive that could do 10-12 GBps even if there's no practical use for it. My guess is they will struggle to hit 100 MBps on random Q1T1 workloads like virtually every other drive out there. That's the torque of the SSD world, imho.
Is that a known fact ?, considering an Xbox (2.4 GB/s) has a significantly slower than PCIE 3 max bandwidth drive (4GB/s), PS5 go just fine with under 4GB/s PCIE 4 drive speed.yeah, but when directstorage drops and starts becoming a requirement for the latest games, you're gonna need a pcie 4 ssd.
you can skip through the video pretty easy, look at the graphs...Could you briefly summarize? I loathe having to sit though all the video blather.