Traditional mechanical disk drives need to be defragmented for optimum performance, although Windows now does a good job of doing this automatically.
Some software companies claim that their tools can “optimize” SSDs, just as disk defragmenters could speed up mechanical drives.
Good, up-to-date disk defragmentation software should refuse to defragment SSDs.
On a traditional mechanical drive, there’s a single head that moves over a spinning platter to read bits of files.
If these files are broken up into multiple pieces in multiple places on the platter, the head will have to move around to read the file — that’s why fragmentation slows mechanical drive down and why defragmentation helps — the head doesn’t need to move as much.
A solid-state drive doesn’t have a head or any other moving parts.
It doesn’t matter where the file is on the drive or how many pieces it’s in, it will take the same amount of time to read the file.
Defragmentation is actually bad for a solid-state drive, as it will add additional wear.
Solid-state drives have a limited amount of writes in them, and anything that results in many needless additional writes will decrease the life span of your drive.
If you find an SSD optimization program that claims to defragment your SSD for maximum performance, stay away.
The same goes for using old defragmentation programs that aren’t aware of SSDs — avoid defragmenting your solid-state drive.Tags: Adult Dating, affair dating, sex dating