In 1968, IBM re-proposed the feasibility of the "Winchester" technology, which laid the foundation for the development of hard disks.
In 1970, StorageTek (Sun StorageTek) developed the first solid-state hard drive.
In 1989, the world's first solid-state hard drive appeared.
In March 2006, Samsung took the lead to release a 32GB SSD notebook computer.
In January 2007, SanDisk released a 1.8-inch 32GB solid state drive product, and in March it released a 2.5-inch 32GB model.
In June 2007, Toshiba launched its first 120GB SSD notebook computer.
In September 2008, Yizheng MemoRight SSD was officially released, marking the acceleration of Chinese companies' entry into the SSD industry.
In 2009, SSDs developed in a spurt, and major manufacturers flocked in, and storage virtualization officially entered a new stage.
In February 2010, Micron released the world's first SATA 6Gbps interface solid state drive, breaking the 300MB/s read and write speed of SATAII interface.
At the end of 2010, Renice launched the world's first high-performance mSATA solid state drive and obtained patent rights.
In 2012, Apple applied solid-state drives with a capacity of 512G to notebook computers.
In July 2012, Goldendisk Shenzhen Cloud Storage Technology launched the world's first smallest CFast solid state drive.
Solid State Drives (Solid State Drives), abbreviated as solid disks, are hard disks made of solid-state electronic storage chip arrays, and consist of a control unit and a storage unit (FLASH chips, DRAM chips). The specification and definition of the interface, the function and the usage method of the solid-state hard disk are exactly the same as that of the ordinary hard disk, and the product shape and size are also completely consistent with the ordinary hard disk. It is widely used in military, vehicle, industrial control, video surveillance, network monitoring, network terminal, electric power, medical, aviation, navigation equipment and other fields.