For the PS5 lovers, we have the greatest news, Gigabyte, a PC hardware manufacturer, just announced to launch a compatible SSD with PlayStation 5.
The company has confirmed that Aorus Gen4 7000 Series is going to be compatible with PS5’s requirements. For the price tag, Aorus Gen4 7000 Series will be around 200 Dollars for 1 TB storage and 400 Dollars for the 2 TB storage option.
Gigabyte is launching Aorus Gen4 7000 Series SSD cheaper as compared to other options available from Seagate and Western Digital. However still expensive considering the PS5 itself retails for $400 (advanced) and $500 (standard).
Western Digital’s SN850 SSD retails for $139.99/£140.99 for 500GB, $249.99/£218.99 for 1TB and $429.99/£452.99 for 2TB. Also, Seagate’s FireCuda 530 with a heatsink connected expenses $169.99 for 500GB, $274.99 for 1TB, $569.99 for 2TB and $1,049.99 for 4TB.
PlayStation5 and SSD Storage Expansion
Via an update rolled for beta users, PS5 finally enabled the SSD storage expansion.
You can visit Sony’s website to get your hands on the full set of requirements for compatible SSDs from different brands. But there’s one downside, there are still some SSDs that may not work on PS5 despite completing the set of requirements. To tackle this issue, many manufacturers started to guide people on which SSD is compatible with PS5 or which is not. Storage expansion via SSD has been perhaps the most mentioned highlight since PS5 was dispatched last November. Yet, its rollout has been hampered by the requirement for off-the-rack drives to coordinate with the high particulars of PS5’s own high-transfer speed SSD.
Sony has likewise brought up that it “can’t ensure that all M.2 SSD gadgets or SSDs meeting the portrayed particulars will work with your Console and accepts no accountability for the determination, execution or utilization of outsider items or products.
Although players can plug in an external drive with PS5 via USB, remember that this does not allow them to play games on PS5.
They must be utilized for playing PS4 games and can likewise store PS5 games presently not being used so they can be replicated to the console’s primary SSD stockpiling when they’re fit to be played. That’s all for our Civic Fitness article on “PS5’s Latest Compatible SSD is the Cheapest Yet, But Still Pricey.” Now you have plenty of options to choose from when it comes to buying an SSD for PS5. Let us know in the comments below that what is your most and least favourite thing about PS5’s SSD. Civic Fitness will catch you up with another fantastic article. Keep following Civic Fitness acts.