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Repair information for the second iteration of the Aspire S7, the S7-392. This is a premium 13" ultrabook laptop computer made by Acer.

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Replace SSD in Acer Aspire S7-392 Ultrabook

My Ultrabook is an Acer Aspire S7-392 with 128Gb SSD.

How I do you replace the 128Gb SSD with a 256Gb SSD.

Which brand I can use?

Can you give me procedure for replacement.


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You may want to look at this review: NoteBookCheck.Net - Acer Aspire S7-392 review.

The SSD Acer is using in this model is a 256GB mSATA unit made by Kingston.

So if we check the Kingston web site we find this drive: SSDNow mS200 Drive.

While I can't be 100% sure here, I think you can use the Kingston drive. Why don't you give them a call to double check, I'm sure they can help you. Let us know what you find out.

Make sure you make a full backup and review Acer's info on restoring your OS on the new drive before you alter anything.

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Aspire s7's have a raid 0 setup, so I believe they have 2 physical drives, unless it's just partitioned that way...


My Acer Aspire S7-191-53334G12ASS has 2 x 60GB SSD in RAID 0 configuration, giving me a simple partition of 120GB.


Yes you can upgrade, I upraded my S7-391 to 480Gb with this drive. MyDigitalSSD 480GB (512GB) Bullet Proof 4 Eco (BP4e V2) 50mm SATA III (6G) mSATA SSD Solid State Drive - MDMS-BP4e-512. Get them on Amazon for around $180. Upgrade is straight forward, the RAID0 is of little benefit anyway so just go for it.


My Acer Aspire S7 391 only has one mSATA slot, but the original card installed was a 256GB with split 128GB drives. Each side of the drive has chips, and the BIOS sees 2 128GB drives set in RAID 0. I'm not sure if I replace the failing split drive with a standard replacement if I'll still be able to set a RAID configuration again.


@Thomas Tommy - The drive was partitioned into two volumes it's not a true RAID as you can't replace the partition, you can only replace the drive in its entirety. At this point you'll need to backup your stuff and then replace the drive. spitting a SSD into volumes doesn't really make any sense as the I/O is still the same limit (not any faster) and the reliability of the drive is still the limiting factor.


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