We used OCZ NVMe Driver 220.127.116.117 for our testing.
The OCZ RD400/RD400A series is also backed by a 5-year OCZ Advanced Warranty Program (AWP).
The OCZ AWP is actually a really nice warranty program that has no shipping costs that the customer are stuck with and if the SSD is defective they’ll get a brand new one.
The warranty service also allows for advance product replacement and you don’t have to have the receipt to warranty the drive as they can look up the manufacturing date from the serial number and go by that.
The OCZ RD400/400A does not come with an Acronis True Image cloning software, but that software is pretty low cost if you need to do data backups or drive cloning.
To get the most performance possible from a Toshiba OCZ RD400 SSD you’ll need to install the OCZ NVMe driver that they came up with as it delivers a higher level of performance than the standard Microsoft inbox driver.
The April 1979 issue of featured a very young Ken Vreeke strafing a corner in living color.
“The Yamaha RD400F is here to tell you the two-stroke is alive and, thanks to a few simple pieces of technology, just as high-strung and speedy as ever. At the end of a tumultuous decade, we stand wondering what the 1980s will bring. Honda just launched its 24-valve, six-cylinder CBX.Kawasaki and Suzuki have clearly and successfully moved on from purveyors of popular, inexpensive two-stroke streetbikes.It’s a bike no one expects in this day of increasingly restrictive smog laws and the near-total domination of the latest four-strokes.It is, of course, the RD400F, a 400cc two-stroke known also as the Daytona Special. Amazingly, the Daytona wasn’t simply a previous-year RD400 with a flashy new paint job, which you might expect given the two-stroke streetbike’s seemingly dim future in the US.Yamaha has its XS11 four and XS750 triple—following a slightly different path than market-leader Honda—but there’s another bike in the 1979 lineup that grabs everyone’s attention.