Synology adds 3.84 TB SAT5200 to SSD-Series


Synology Inc. released the SAT5200 2.5″ 3.84 terabyte solid-state drive. This product is designed for Synology users who need high capacity and reliable storage arrays.

Although not directly intended for home users, Synology’s range of proprietary SSDs is an interesting development. And for streaming your precious video collection in 8K resolution, speed and reliability are important at home, too. The drive’s high performance and low latency make it ideal for critical tasks. Due to ever-increasing storage requirements, this SSD has been developed with enterprise-level power reliability. As a result, companies and users can handle heavy workloads while benefiting from robust data protection.

Constant performance

“A reliable storage system needs disks that can withstand continuous heavy read and write operations without degrading performance. Our SAT5200 SSDs are specifically designed to provide the consistent performance and low latency demanded by large enterprises and SME customers,” said Julien Chen, Product Manager Synology solid state drives.

Designed specifically for Synology systems, SAT5200 SSDs are built to consistently deliver high and reliable performance, more than 58,000 4K random write IOPS*. End-to-end data protection and power outage protection circuits ensure that data is safely written to the drive. Integration with Synology DSM ensures improved analysis and understanding of the SSD’s lifespan. SAT5200 drives are approved for 1.3 Drive Writes Per Day (DWPD) based on the JESD219A enterprise workload and are intended for mixed use.


The Synology 3.84 TB SAT5200 will soon be available through Synology’s partners and channel networks. Click here for more specifications.

* Performance may vary depending on firmware, system configuration, and test setting. (SAT5200-960G) Performance has been measured using FIO on Linux with a latency depth of 32 (4 KB = 4,096 bytes). (SNV3400/SNV3500) Performance was measured using FIO on Linux with a latency depth of 256 (4 KB = 4,096 bytes)

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