strawberry wrote:TS32GUSDHC10 (32GB) says "NOK" doesn't boot but the TS16GUSDHC10 (16GB) is OK ...
You know, despite popular rumors to the contrary, they don't actually like to swim, you don't have to keep putting them in liquid like that.peterlite wrote:plus the occasional swim in fresh espresso, fruit juice, and rain water.
If you own a Raspberry Pi 2B V1.2 or 3B then boot from a USB SSD Drivestrawberry wrote:Well i have a Sandisk 64GB I didn't buy it on Ebay and is in my Pi for about 2 years running 24/7. Last week I wanted to create a backup before upgrading the system. I can read the data until +/- 3.8GB then I get an I/O error...
Another Transcend 16GB card I bought last week crashed during installation of Raspbian update. Had to unplug the power and tried to rewrite the image but the computer doesn't recognize the card anymore it was completely destroyed .
Using an SD card in a Raspberry Pi voids the warranties from many manufacturers, not just Sandisk. With all the Raspberry Pi computers sold, there should be a market for cards designed to be used as storage in single-board computers. As far as I know, no major manufacturer has marketed such a card. I suspect a number of people would be willing to spend extra on a card with a warranty that covered use in the Raspberry Pi. Therefore, this might be an area where a small company could establish a reputable business. Right now the best solution from a warranty point of view might be to use a SATA SSD connected through a USB adapter.
If you're very
Are you able to provide any more information? Product / model numbers of the cards with compatibility issues? Any without? Is anyone in contact with or working with Swissbit on this?
Not sure of exact model numbers, and we did contact Swissbit, but its wasn't a particularly fruitful discussion.clintpatty wrote: ↑Tue Jan 30, 2018 7:31 amAre you able to provide any more information? Product / model numbers of the cards with compatibility issues? Any without? Is anyone in contact with or working with Swissbit on this?
Please post your test results for the EVO Plus. I've been happily using Samsung cards since the B+ came out, but again not the EVO Plus. I wonder what the recommended good cards are these days.
peterlite wrote: ↑Sun May 07, 2017 4:47 amMost Sandisk cards are shock proof and water proof. The HE cards add temperature protection up to 85 degrees instead of 60 degrees. You need that for a dashcam with the sunlight pouring in.
The posts on Sandisk cards failing at the hardware level almost always end up with a comment that the card was purchased off ebay. I buy the Sandisk Ultra and Extreme from legitimate suppliers when on sale. The cards survive people walking on them, rough handling with no static straps or any other protection, plus the occasional swim in fresh espresso, fruit juice, and rain water.