– Open Device Manager. Press the Windows key plus the letter X on your keyboard, and then choose “Device Manager” from the list that comes up.
– Expand Disk Drives. Look for the button next to “Disk Drives” in the Device Manager window and click it. This move adds storage devices that are connected to your computer to the list.
Look for your SSD. Find the right things for your SSD. In the name of an SSD, the brand name of the company that made it and the model number are generally included. Watch out for the little things. Right-click on “SSD” and choose “Properties.” Click on the “Details” tab in the Properties box. From the menu, choose “Hardware Ids.” You will see something that looks like “PCIVEN_XXXX&DEV_XXXX.” These things are important to remember because they can help you learn more or solve problems.
– Get to the System Profiler. Click the Apple button in the upper left corner of your screen and choose “About This Mac.”
– Open System Profiler. Click the “System Report” button in the “About This Mac” window. When you do this, the System Information box, also called the System Profiler, appears.
Method 2: System Profiler (Mac)
– Go to the place where things are. Look for “Storage” under “Hardware” on the left side of the System Profiler and click on it. This will tell you a lot about the things you have in storage.
– Identify Your SSD. Look for the line that says “SSD.” In the name of an SSD, the brand name of the company that made it and the model number are generally included.
– If you click on the SSD item, you can find out more about it. Here, you can find more information, like the size of the storage, the software version, and the type of link
Method 3: Setting up BIOS/UEFI
– Turn on your computer again. Save any work you’re doing on the computer and turn it back on.
– Use either UEFI or BIOS. During startup, you usually have to press a certain key (like F2, F10, or Delete) to get to the BIOS/UEFI choices.
– The key may be different based on who made your computer. Pay attention to the directions on the screen when it starts up.
Go to the page where you can learn about storage. Once you’re in the BIOS or UEFI settings, look for a part about storage or drives.
Identify Your SSD. In the storage area, you can find out more about your SSD. You can find out who made it, what type it is, and how big it is, among other things. Write this down just in case you need it later.
Save your changes, then go. You can leave the BIOS/UEFI settings once you have all the details you need. Before you restart your computer, don’t forget to save any changes you’ve made.
There are many third-party apps that you can use to make your SSD easier to use or to learn more about it. These software tools can tell you a lot about your SSD, like how well it works and how healthy it is.
Method 4: By a Third-Party Software
CrystalDiskInfo is free software that tells you a lot about your storage devices, like SSDs and gives you a lot of information about them. It gives you information about the weather, your health, and other important things.
HWiNFO is a full system information tool that tells you everything you need to know about gear like SSDs. It can keep track of things in real-time and make records that can be used to learn more.
Samsung Magician is software that helps you manage and keep an eye on Samsung SSDs. If you have a Samsung SSD, you can use it. It can, among other things, speed up the drive, keep software up to date, and check the drive’s health.
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