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The review of the Sabrent Rocket NANOv2 NVMe USB SSD


Fast data transfer speeds are provided via the NVMe protocol on the Sabrent Rocket NANOv2 NVMe USB SSD, a compact form factor solid-state drive (SSD). It’s more quicker than standard hard disks and 2.5″ SSD drives, and it connects to a computer via a USB port. The NANOv2’s small size and portability make it a convenient option for anyone who need to take their data with them wherever they go or transfer huge files rapidly. It can store up to 2 terabytes of data and is compact enough to fit in a purse or briefcase. Sequential read/write speeds of up to 1600/1500 MBps are possible on the Rocket nano V2 thanks to its 20 Gbps USB 3.2 Gen 2×2 interface. Despite the fact that external drives’ random speed is rarely advertised due to interface constraints, the Rocket nano V2 nevertheless manages to astonish. The drive’s dimensions are 2.85 by 1.28 by 0.57 inches, and its weight is only 1.57 ounces.

The Sabrent Rocket Nano V2 is a lightweight and compact SSD that can hold up to 4 terabytes of data. The Rocket Nano V2’s TLC flash memory, which provides exceptional sustained write performance, allows it to compete with the top external SSDs on the market. However, the USB interface can be limiting when dealing with heavier workloads, limiting some of this performance potential. The Rocket Nano V2, which comes in 1, 2, and 4TB capacities, is the world’s first and fastest USB 3.2 Gen 2×2 native controller and is built on Phison’s unique UFD controller with SKhynix TLC NAND flash memory. Its size and speed make it unique, despite the fact that it can reach speeds of up to 1.5GB/s. The 20 Gbps interface is helpful for common sequential tasks like copying large media files or performing backups.

The Rocket Nano V2 has a more durable construction, making it more reliable during prolonged writing sessions than its direct competitors like the upgraded Corsair X6 and the Samsung T7 Shield. The Rocket Nano V2 has burst transfers at 20 Gbps, is highly portable with considerable ruggedness, and has at least the same degree of sustained write performance as the T7 Shield, despite the latter’s limitations of a 10 Gbps interface and QLC memory. The external drive can store between 1 and 4 terabytes of data. All three variants will be available at their respective retail launch prices of $119.99, $199.99, and $499.99. Although prices may change, the 2TB model is currently the best deal. The drive is covered by a regular 3-year warranty, however we think a 5-year warranty is more appropriate for a high-quality item like this.