But don't they work like this: the more you write on them [for example but constantly changing the tags or editing the audio of a FLAC file], the more probable the corruption is; in comparison to magnetic drives?
I always backup, from various points in time
But until I hear a corruption in a file or are unable to load it to some editor, I just don't know, if some song has been is damaged. I cannot have hundreds of full backups [right now I'm capable of having something like 20, on various drives combined]
This is not a place to ask about it but I'll take a quick shot at it: what can possibly limit my coping / moving speed?
I have already established and confirmed some facts. When coping / moving files from / to HDD, SSD and USB drives I get speeds like 15, 25, 30 MB/s; when I should be getting hundreds of MB/s [because I use SATA III and USB 3.0]. The only time I get around 100 MB/s is when and copy / move between SATA III 10 000 RPM and SATA III 7200 RPM; which is still not enough. Also when I move files from my digital camera via USB I get speeds that are not to be repeated, when an USB drive is connected to the same connector [and of course on other computer that drive works as fast as it should etc.]. Producer of my motherboard and my USB drive answered to my problem [explained to them in details] the same thing: send us your hardware for RMA replacement. And as for settings I do not index files; I do not use cache
And I ask about it because I think that my problem lies in some settings or bug in Windows 7, and not with my hardware [so upgrading it would do me no good]. Because: how fast should 10 000 files [or let's say 100 GB of MP3s / FLACs] be loaded to Mp3tag from a 10 000 RPM SATA III drive? Or from an SSD SATA III 560/540? [And I think about the first load after booting up, when there is no info stored in the RAM; and the system is idle and no tasks are performed]
Could you give me some examples [your numbers] and on what hardware it was achieved?