There’s no word on when you’ll be able to buy it, or to what extent you’ll need to mortgage your home to afford one, but today SanDisk revealed a prototype of a one-terabyte SDXC card that will help ensure your camera never runs out of space for photos or videos.
It took a few months longer than its 256 GB compact flash card, but Lexar has finally announced a matching 256 GB SDXC card that makes it oh-so-easy to lose or misplace a quarter terabyte of photographs. To put that in perspective, if you were shooting full resolution, full quality JPGs with the Sony RX100, you'd be…
Delkin's new 64GB SD card may well be the "fastest SDXC card in the world" and with respective read/write speeds of 95 MBps and 45 MBps, it's not hard to believe. But at $540, who's it for?
We're still a long ways from the 2TB SDXC cards we were promised. But that doesn't mean my jaw's not dropping a little to see Lexar's 128GB SDXC card. And then dropping a little lower at the price.
Shopping for SD cards has gotten a little bit easier, assuming you keep up-to-date on the latest SDXC/SDHC product iconography. Henceforth, products with bus-interface speeds up to 104MBps will carry a UHS-I symbol, while products that allow real-time video recording will have UHS Speed Class 1 symbols. Here's how…
An unadvertised improvement in the new Mac Mini over other Mac products? SDXC card support, the newest SD specification that's expandable to 2TB and features higher bus speeds. Not a big deal, but some dude who just barely talked himself into buying a new Mac Mini is probably fist-pumping like a mad man all the same. […
A Micro Four Thirds camera with some surprising extras, the cutting edge of SDXC cards, a portable thumb drive unrivaled in capacity, and a shameless and lazy MacBook ripoff. Come see what's Now Available.
What came first, the SDXC card reader or the the SDXC card? Also, could that be the worst riddle of all time? Maybe! Partly because it doesn't really work, and partly because Elecom has already answered it.
It appears Panasonic will be first to market with their 64 gigabyte SDXC card, announcing that it, along with a 48 GB model, will be available in February 2010.
The new SDXC standard (which theoretically tops out at 2TB) replaces SDHC in 2010, and according to DailyTech, some of the bigger laptop makers may add SDXC support to their upcoming laptops with 32nm Core i5/i7 processors.
Could the MemoryStick become relevant again? While Toshiba readies its 64GB SDXC cards, Sony is prepping its very likely backwards-compatible 2TB Memory Stick XC. The implications for devices like netbooks and SSDs could be huge.
On one hand, it's great to see the SDXC standard—which theoretically tops out at 2TB—flexing its muscles a little bit. On the other, I kinda wish Toshiba wouldn't announce a record-breaking SD card six months before release.
Aside from photo transfers and straight up storage expansion, the SD card slot in the new MacBook Pros has a single,
extremely cool trick up its sleeve (slot?): it's bootable.
SDXC, the new memory card spec announced at CES, promised exciting things, storage-wise. Pretec demonstrated the first card that'll support the standard, and at a mere 32GB and 50MB/s, well, it's a step.
The SD Association has announced a new card spec dubbed SDXC (eXtended Capacity) that can support memory capacities up to 2TB with read/write speeds to 104MB per second.