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This device page is for the HP Pavilion Wave Desktop PC. Released September 2016, identified by model number 600-a010

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Is M2 SSD Temperature normal?

After performing OS upgrade for this beauty i noticed some high Temps. Later i performed some general benchmarks to doublecheck and the SSD heat up to 77 degree. Is that normal due M2 slot location, since its near GPU and CPU? Both of it were even below 50 so im unsure why still newish SSD (original HP) runs that hot. I do use crystal disk info as tool.

Should i move over to classic Sata SSD?

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Are the 77 degrees in Fahrenheit or Celsius?


@toddk80 we do need to know if you are using Celsius or Fahrenheit. Normal operating temps for your SSD would be between 30ºC to 65ºC or 86ºF to 149ºF


77 degrees in Celsius, however it was due benchmark.

On normal work more between 52-62ish.


@toddk80 sounds to me like your SSD is within specs.


Ok was just curious if any other owner has same temps and if this being critical.



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Drives both HDDs and SSDs heat up when they are written to.

In the case of the HDD the head needs to alter the magnet state the given sector block with the data so the heads coil heats up.

In the case of a SSD a similar event happens as the SSD cell state needs to be altered. But it’s within a smaller space but is voltages level.

So your actions can push the drives heat up. Performance testing can be brutal!

Now also keep in mind the drives size and it’s free space also play a role here! Let’s say you have a 256GB drive and 200GB of the of the drive is used only leaving 56GB free so what can happen is the drives controller needs to move the more worn block in the free space for less worn blocks of the used blocks (wear leveling) which likewise is rewriting the blocks. While having 56GB of free space is not bad, the less free space you have the drive needs to work harder! If this is you boot drive that free space maybe under pressure as VirtualRAM, caching and application scratch space can also be a factor! Which gets into your usage.

I would recommend finding an App which shows you the wear level of your SSD. Unlike HDDs SSDs do wear out!

In the case of HDDs defraging the drive once and awhile can improve performance. While the mechanical parts do wear the data block hold up much better than a SSD.

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Thanks for the detailed and speedy answer!

Its some 128gb ssd with also just 50gb free. I can clean up something due past OS build upgrades and perform defragmentation, it may helps.

For wear level i do use Crystal Disk Info. Shows 99% health. SSD has less than 200hrs and starts, no smart errors, so i think no technical defunction.

Myself will monitor temps over few weeks while doing "real" work or in general usage, indeed benchmarks are no daily scenario i admit.


@toddk80 - Defragmentation only needed with HDD’s! Don’t do it to SSD’s as all you do is add wear! SSD’s are direct block access unlike HDD’s which are track and sector based to get to the given block.


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Todd zal eeuwig dankbaar zijn.

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