Today, we get a chance to share a new budget video card from AMD, the RX 6750 XT. Based on the Navi 22 XT die, the new RX 6750 XT is nearly identical to the RX 6700 XT, aside from being equipped with 18 Gb/s GDDR6. The RX 6750 XT slips into the product stack between the RX 6700 XT and RX 6800 and judging by where it sits, it should be more than adequate for WQHD (2560 x 1440) gaming.
This review will present the V-Color Manta, which was just released to stores.
V-Color isn’t a popular brand in the US but is gaining fans with a balanced price and good quality. I had a chance to review previous memory kits of this manufacturer, and I’m glad to see how the brand has been improving over the last few years. V-Color also isn’t afraid to release high-frequency memory kits, but sadly, most of them we can see only on the motherboards’ RAM compatibility lists. Enough with the introduction; let’s look at the reviewed memory kit from the Manta series.
Colorful has been in the personal computer industry for over 25 years, yet many of us aren’t that familiar with its products. This is primarily due to its substantial presence in China and only within about the last decade have they expanded operations to include the U.S., Canada, and Europe. The product we are reviewing today is the Colorful Warhalberd CN600 M.2 PCIe 3.0 NVMe SSD. It comes in two sizes (256 GB and 512GB), of which we’re testing the latter. Colorful situates the CN600 as an affordable option for the budget-conscious shopper looking for an entry-level NVMe SSD. We’ll take a detailed look at the drive’s specifications, features, and performance and see if it’s worth a look for your storage needs.
Today we have an opportunity to share some information about an external hard drive. From cold storage and backups to a traveling drive, some users need the portability of such devices. And if you’re anything like me, these drives can take some abuse during their travels which may require more protection than a simple plastic case. Silicon Power mitigates this risk in the Armor A66 by placing a HDD inside a military drop-test standard (MIL-STD-810G) and IPX4 water-resistant chassis. We’ve got 2 TB black and yellow version, but there are different colors to choose from and capacities reach up to 5 TB. We’ll take a look at the heavy-duty construction of the A66, highlight the durable features, and help you determine if it will suit your demanding needs.
In this review, we look at Silicon Power’s XS70 1 TB M.2 NVMe SSD. This drive utilizes PCIe Gen4 x4 technology and NVMe 1.4 support which allows for higher performance, lower latency, and lower power consumption than previous generations. With a rated sequential read speed of up to 7,300 MB/s, this could potentially be one of the fastest drives Overclockers.com has ever reviewed. If that isn’t enough to entice you to keep reading then you should also know the XS70 boasts capacities of 1 TB, 2TB, and a whopping 4 TB. There’s a lot more to like about this drive so without further adieu, let’s get to it.
Today, we review XPGs new ATOM 30 Kit. This dual SSD kit includes an XPG ATOM 30 1 TB PCIe Gen 3 NVMe M.2 and an ADATA SU670 250 GB SATA SSD. Packaging two drives together, XPG has created this as a dual system upgrade kit for older laptops or aging desktops that just need something a little more. The ATOM 30 is the little brother to the ATOM 50 SSD that we reviewed earlier this year. With the ATOM 30 being a PCIe Gen 3 version we should expect a slower drive than the ATOM 50 and a price tag that is budget-friendly. In this kit you also receive a 250 GB ADATA SU670 SATA drive. While much slower than an NVMe they still pose a great upgrade for a dated mechanical hard drive commonly found in laptops or prebuilt desktops.