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Ursprünglicher Beitrag von: Dan ,


Theres three issues at play here:

Using the wrong drive (too fast a SATA speed) for the system. This series only offered SATA II (3.0 Gb/s), Review your drives specs to see if its rated for SATA II (3.0 Gb/s). Many drives are fixed speed, that is they are designed to run at the one I/O speed. There are drives which auto sense what the system wants! So as an example this SSD will work [https://s3.ap-northeast-2.amazonaws.com/global.semi.static/Samsung_SSD_860_EVO_Data_Sheet_Rev1.pdf|Samsung 860 EVO] note the interface line lists all three data rates! Unlike this drive [https://documents.westerndigital.com/content/dam/doc-library/en_us/assets/public/western-digital/product/internal-drives/wd-blue-ssd/data-sheet-wd-blue-3d-nand-sata-ssd-2879-800092.pdf|WD Blue SSD] it is fixed to SATA III (6.0 Gb/s).

If you do have the correct SSD, then the next issue is the SATA cable its self maybe breaking down. Here’s a good write up on the issue [https://beetstech.com/blog/prevent-a1278-mid-2012-hard-drive-cable-failure|Your Hard Drive Cable Is A Ticking Time Bomb].

The last issue is a drive which doesn’t have enough space. Unlike HDD’s SSD’s need to go with a process called garbage collection and wear leveling.  You should have at least 1/4 of the drive free.