1. Computers
  2. Display Drivers
  3. Graphics Cards
  4. Memory
  5. Motherboards
  6. Processors
  7. Software
  8. Storage
  9. Operating Systems


Facebook RSS Twitter Twitter Google Plus


Phoronix Test Suite

OpenBenchmarking.org

F2FS Benchmarks From USB Flash Storage

Michael Larabel

Published on 3 March 2013
Written by Michael Larabel
Page 1 of 3 - 19 Comments

Up to this point on Phoronix there have been F2FS benchmarks -- the new Linux file-system designed by Samsung as the Flash-Friendly File-System -- in the context of solid-state storage benchmarking against various other Linux file-systems and also tests done from SDHC storage. In this article are our first tests when benchmarking F2FS from a USB 3.0 flash drive and comparing the performance to other open-source Linux file-systems.

The USB 3.0 flash drive used for benchmarking was a 16GB Corsair Flash Voyager. I've tested many Corsair Flash Voyager drives over the years to great success so went with this USB stick for this F2FS benchmarking. This 16GB USB 3.0 flash drive claims maximum read speeds of 75MB/s and write speeds of 18MB/s.

Benchmarking was done from an AMD FX-8350 Vishera system with ASUS Crosshair V Formula motherboard sporting USB 3.0 connectivity. Ubuntu 13.04 was loaded on the system while running the Linux 3.8 kernel. The F2FS, Btrfs, EXT4, and XFS file-systems were tested in this comparison with their stock mount options.

Latest Articles & Reviews
  1. NVIDIA's $1000+ GeForce GTX TITAN X Delivers Maximum Linux Performance
  2. OS X 10.10 vs. Ubuntu 15.04 vs. Fedora 21 Tests: Linux Sweeps The Board
  3. The New Place Where Linux Code Is Constantly Being Benchmarked
  4. 18-GPU NVIDIA/AMD Linux Comparison Of BioShock: Infinite
  5. Phoronix Test Suite 5.6 Adds New Phoromatic Enterprise Benchmarking Features
  6. OpenGL Threaded Optimizations Responsible For NVIDIA's Faster Performance?
Latest Linux News
  1. Debian 8.0 Jessie RC2 Installer Released
  2. Shadow Warrior Is Being Released For Linux Next Week
  3. Intel Pushes A Bunch Of Broadwell Code Into Coreboot
  4. Open-Source Driver Fans Will Love NVIDIA's New OpenGL Demo
  5. GHC 7.10.1 Brings New Compiler Features
  6. Git 2.4.0-rc0 Does A Ton Of Polishing
  7. The Most Common, Annoying Issue When Benchmarking Ubuntu On Many Systems
  8. Mesa Is At Nearly 1,500 Commits This Year
  9. Gestures & Other GTK3 Features For LibreOffice
  10. It's Now Easier To Try PHP 7 On Fedora & RHEL
Most Viewed News This Week
  1. Introducing The Library Operating System For Linux
  2. AMD Is Hiring Two More Open-Source Linux GPU Driver Developers
  3. New SecureBoot Concerns Arise With Windows 10
  4. Allwinner Continues Jerking Around The Open-Source Community
  5. Systemd Change Allows For Stateless Systems With Tmpfs
  6. GNOME Shell & Mutter 3.16.0 Released
  7. GNU Nano 2.4.0 Brings Complete Undo System, Linter Support & More
  8. Red Hat Is Rolling Out A VirtIO DRM/KMS GPU Driver
%%CLICK_URL_UNESC%%