The demand for NAND flash is growing all the time as new devices come on the market that use NAND for storage. Toshiba and SanDisk are two of the largest companies in the NAND flash industry. The two companies have announced that they will be working together in a new joint venture.
What price convenience? If you're talking about SanDisk's official, licensed Xbox 360 USB Flash Drive then that price is $34.99 or $69.99 depending on whether you want 8GB or 16GB of storage for your console. The branded sticks take advantage of the April 6th storage update for the 360, which allows gamers to store their profiles, game-saves, demos and other data on a USB drive.
Here's a real quick, albeit pretty substantial leak from a company that should probably know better. Courtesy of PhoneScoop, SanDisk has spilled the beans on Microsoft's big upcoming project. If you'll recall, Verizon Wireless was last spotted teasing that something big was coming. And while there were all sorts of rumors swirling around which handsets could be included in that box thrown through a paper sheet. But, the general consensus was Project Pink from Microsoft. And, on top of that Microsoft gave us an invite to an event this coming Monday, April 12th. All the stars are lined up, and now we have a confirmation, that Pink is, indeed, the announcement.
SanDisk have announced the first 32GB microSDHC card on the market, and if you've been weeping over your lack of cellphone storage then as long as you can muster up $199.99 (or £144.99 in the UK) you'll be able to buy copious storage for your music and video. The SanDisk 32GB microSDHC will, of course, require a device which supports the microSDHC standard; best to check your user guide before you put down your cash.
SanDisk have pushed their latest solid-state drive out of the door, and the G3 SSD looks to be a real screamer. Available in both 60GB and 120GB capacities, the drive promises double the speed of a typical 7,200rpm hard-drive, with sequential read speeds of up to 220 MB/sec and write speeds of up to 120 MB/sec.
Who would've thought memory cards could be so full of intrigue. Andrew "bunnie" Huang - whose name you might remember from inside the chumby One - was prompted to investigate an apparent bad batch of Kingston microSD cards when the touchscreen widget device (which stores its OS on a microSD) started acting up. He went on to discover that his dodgy batch was in fact the tip of a fake card iceberg, which seems to suggest Kingston's suppliers have been producing so-called "ghost shift" fakes during factory downtime, with Kingston's brand but serious quality shortcomings.
Looking for a huge quantity of speedy flash memory for your DSLR or HD camcorder? SanDisk have pushed their 64GB Ultra SDXC memory card out the door, and the Class 4 card certainly promises enough. Up to 15MB/sec read speeds are supported, with data kept in exFAT file structure; one card is enough for over eight hours of HD video at 9Mbps quality.
SanDisk is huge in the flash storage market with products ranging from microSD cards for smartphones to SSDs for notebook and desktop computers. The company has announced a new embedded NAND flash product aimed at smartphones and portable devices with 64GB of storage capacity.
One of the most popular names in the memory card industry is SanDisk. The company makes a wide variety of memory cards to fit just about every device on the market from mobile phones to portable game consoles. SanDisk announced today that it has shipped the world's first flash memory cards using 64 gigabit X4 NAND flash technology.
SanDisk makes a huge array of storage products for all sorts of devices from cameras and game consoles to computers and smartphones. SanDisk has announced a new line of memory cards that are aimed at gamers with several different formats available.