to make sure this fits.
Ideal for premium Android based smartphones and tablets
Up to 80 MB/s transfer speed, comes with SD adapter for use in cameras
Class 10 for Full HD video recording and playback
Water proof, temperature proof, shock proof, X-ray proof and magnet proof
Memory Zone app lets you auto-manage media and memory for peak phone performance, Ten-year limited warranty
Note: Refer the Installation Manual under the Technical Specification for Trouble shooting purpose.
Product Packaging:Standard Packaging
Capture, carry and keep more high-quality photos and full HD video on your Android smartphone or tablet. Transfer pictures and videos from the card to your PC at a no-wait rate of up to 80MB/s. The SanDisk Memory Zone app, available on the Google Play store, makes it easy to view, access, and back up your files from your phone’s memory. To help your smartphone run at its peak performance, set the app to automatically off-load files from your smartphone’s internal memory to the card. Built to perform in extreme conditions, SanDisk Ultra micro SDHC and micro SDXC cards are water proof, temperature proof, shock proof, X-ray proof and magnet proof. The SanDisk Ultra card is rated Class 10 for Full HD video and comes with a SD adapter and a ten-year warranty.
Product Packaging:Standard Packaging
: Screen Size, Screen Resolution, Graphics Coprocessor, Graphics Card RAM
|Item model number||SDSQUNC-032G-GN6MA|
|Item Weight||0.16 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||0 x 0.6 x 0.4 inches|
|Item Dimensions L x W x H||0.04 x 0.59 x 0.43 inches|
29,564 customer reviews
4.5 out of 5 stars
|Best Sellers Rank||
#12 in Cell Phones & Accessories (See top 100)
|Shipping Weight||0.64 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)|
|Domestic Shipping||Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S. and to APO/FPO addresses. For APO/FPO shipments, please check with the manufacturer regarding warranty and support issues.|
|International Shipping||This item can be shipped to select countries outside of the U.S. Learn More|
|Date First Available||July 30, 2015|
March 3, 2017
Tests done on a Kingston FCR-HS3 USB 3.0 reader using CrystalDiskMark 3.0.3 x64.
Product ID on the package was SDSQUNC-128G-GN6MA
UPC was 619659133795
Like most Amazon shoppers, I count on honest, unbiased reviews. I hope you have found this review helpful in making your purchase decision.
Suddenly curls of smoke rose from my laptop’s SD card port and I smelled burning plastic, so I pulled the card out, and found this. It was super hot, and there’s a possibility it might have caught fire if I’d left it in the laptop for longer.
The other three work fine in both the GoPro and the Laptop: they haven’t melted yet, but now I’m concerned.
I’ve attached a picture of the melted card, because “pics or it didn’t happen”. Well, it happened, and there’s the result.
First, I use the ClipZip with Rockbox installed. Among other advantages, the one that really matters for a card with this storage capacity is that it stores its database, so that it doesn’t have to rebuild it every single time I turn the MP3 player on. Another advantage is that it gives me immediate access to the directories and files on a micro SD, so that I can play music even without building the database first. In contrast, the native firmware on the ClipZip will start by building its database when I turn it on. When I turned this on in its native firmware mode, it was taking so long to update the database that I gave up in frustration and went back to Rockbox. Although it also took a long time for Rockbox to build the database, I was able to listen to a podcast on it while it was doing this, and now that the database is built, I have immediate access to it when I turn it on with Rockbox.
Second, the ClipZip works with cards formatted with FAT32, not with exFAT, which is what this card was originally formatted with. So I had to reformat it to FAT32, and since Windows will not format a drive with this much storage in FAT32, I had to use a third-party formatter. I did it with a program called fat32format, which did it in a matter of seconds.
Third, when I used MediaMonkey to synchronize my music collection from my external harddrive to this card, it deleted my music without copying any of it. So that was the wrong thing to do. Fortunately, most of my music files were already stored on other SanDisk micro SD cards, and when I finished copying their contents over to this card, the Music directory was 131 GB in size, which is approximately what I remembered the size of the music folder was on my external harddrive. So I retained nearly all of my music. Copying the files took some time, but I got it done in a few hours. Since starting to write this, I checked my harddrive again, and my music directory is 143 GB in size. So maybe there was some kind of glitch. I’m happy to have my files back, and the lesson I’ve learned is to copy, not synchronize.
Fourth, I just got it yesterday. So I can’t say anything about durability or long-term usage. I have previously been using my MP3 player with smaller capacity micro SD cards from SanDisk, which have all been working fine, and this includes a 64GB Micro SDXC card. The main reason I got this one is so that I could keep all my music on one card instead of switching between different cards. The main glitch I’ve noticed with both this and the 64GB SDXC card is that it sometimes needs to finalize rebuilding the database, but I also noticed that this doesn’t take quite as long as doing it the first time. Overall, it seems to be a good card, and I’m pleased that I can finally use my MP3 player with a Micro SD card large enough to contain my entire music file collection with some room to grow. I stopped regularly buying MP3s and switched to streaming a few years ago, but with some more room to grow, I may rip the large classical CD collections I bought from Brilliant, pick up some bargain-priced MP3 collections from Amazon, or check out what’s on Jamendo or other free MP3 sites.
October 5, 2016