SanDisk Extreme Pro 32 GB SDHC Class 10 UHS-1 Flash Memory Card 95MB/s SDSDXPA-032G-AFFP

Canon Pro90 IS

Compromise nothing with SanDisk Extreme Pro SDHC [SDXC for 64GB] UHS-I memory cards. The SanDisk Extreme Pro SDHC UHS-I memory card features technologies that were previously only available in our professional line of CompactFlash memory cards. Managed by the Power Core Controller, the SanDisk Extreme Pro SDHC [SDXC for 64GB] UHS-I memory card raises the bar for speed and performance within the SanDisk SD memory card product line. The advanced Error Correction Code engine improves overall data integrity and reliability of the card during read and write. Experience RAW + JPEG continuous burst mode shooting and capture fast-action Full HD video like never before. For capturing Full HD video or that professional shot – trust SanDisk Extreme Pro SDHC [SDXC for 64GB] UHS-I memory cards for your DSLR or HD camcorder.

SanDisk Extreme Pro 32 GB SDHC Class 10 UHS-1 Flash Memory Card 95MB/s SDSDXPA-032G-AFFP

Features SanDisk Extreme Pro 32 GB SDHC Class 10 UHS-1 Flash Memory Card 95MB/s SDSDXPA-032G-AFFP

  • Great for High Performance DSLRs and HD Camcorders
  • Professional speed for capturing more shots in continuous burst mode
  • Enhanced performance with Power Core controller technology engineered to distribute data rapidly and efficiently
  • Extreme durability: water proof
  • Ships in Certified Frustration-Free Packaging
  • Available in capacities of 8 GB, 16 GB, 32 GB, 64 GB
  • Backed by a Lifetime Limited 1 warranty
Overall Rating: Rating=4.5
(Full Reviews Product)

List Price: $ 199.99
Sale Price: $ 66.17

This Product is available at AMAZON for the best Price

SanDisk Extreme Pro 32 GB SDHC Class 10 UHS-1 Flash Memory Card 95MB/s SDSDXPA-032G-AFFP

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Canon Pro90 IS

Features:

100% brand new and high quality
The creative cup design is a 1:1 simulation to the Canon 1:1 EF 70-200 mm f/4.0L USM Lens
Dimension: 70mm(W) x 70mm(H) x 195mm(D)
90% similar to the original Canon 70-200mm f/4 L USM Lens
Made of food grade PVC plastic materials, stainless steel mug interior as a thermos, safe to use for drinking
Volume of liquid hold around 280ml, you can use it to drink coffee, milk, water, fruit juice, ice-cream and etc, as you can imagine
Come with a cap as a lid
An amazing gift for your friends, classmate, colleagues, friends, relations on holidays
The AF/MF button & Stabilizer On/Off are not switchable
It’s a model replica CUP, and not an actual Lens

Ebest - 70mm(W) x 70mm(H) x 195mm(D) Stainless Steel Liner Coffee Ice Cream Cup Mug Lens Steel 1:1 Canon EF 70-200mm Lens Cup, White

Features Ebest – 70mm(W) x 70mm(H) x 195mm(D) Stainless Steel Liner Coffee Ice Cream Cup Mug Lens Steel 1:1 Canon EF 70-200mm Lens Cup, White

  • The creative cup design is a 1:1 simulation to the Canon 1:1 EF 70-200 mm f/4.0L USM Lens
  • Dimension: 70mm(W) x 70mm(H) x 195mm(D)
  • 90% similar to the original Canon 70-200mm f/4 L USM Lens
  • Made of food grade PVC plastic materials, stainless steel mug interior as a thermos, safe to use for drinking
  • Volume of liquid hold around 280ml, you can use it to drink coffee, milk, water, fruit juice, ice-cream and etc, as you can imagine
Overall Rating: Rating=4.5
(Full Reviews Product)

List Price: $ 14.51
Sale Price: $ 14.51

This Product is available at AMAZON for the best Price

Ebest - 70mm(W) x 70mm(H) x 195mm(D) Stainless Steel Liner Coffee Ice Cream Cup Mug Lens Steel 1:1 Canon EF 70-200mm Lens Cup, White

We hope you enjoy article at Digital Limb. Share to your friend with this article by click Share icon below.

More Canon Pro90 IS Products

Comments

  1. Parka says:
    55 of 59 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Fast, January 31, 2012
    By 
    Parka (Singapore) –
    (TOP 50 REVIEWER)
      

    I have the Delkin Elite and this card, both UHS-I cards at 95MB/s. I also have the SanDisk Extreme Pro 45MB/s card

    I’m using them on the Panasonic GH2 and Fujifilm X100.

    On the GH2, the 95MB/s and 45MB/s cards are writing at almost the same speed. So it’s probably a better choice to get the SanDisk 45MB/s card unless you can find the higher-spec cards at similar or better prices.

    On the X100, both 95MB/s cards are faster than the 45MB/s card by small margin. The SanDisk 95MB/s card is slightly faster than the Delkin 95MB/s card by a tiny margin. So the fastest card for X100 is between the two 95MB/s. Which one to choose would be down to the price.

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  2. P. Ballard says:
    44 of 48 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    great cards, November 10, 2012
    By 
    P. Ballard (modesto, ca us) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)

    I have reached advertised speeds on a built-in card reader and a newer digital camera but there are a few things anyone should know when choosing a card.
    Cards with 32GB or less are SDHC and should work with most devices released in the last few years. SDXC will cover cards with higher capacities, such as this card in 64GB. This is an important consideration to Linux users since SDXC uses exFAT which may not work with your OS. If you have an up-to-date Windows installation or a recent Mac release you will be fine without third party software, though a firmware update may be necessary for your card reader if it’s pre-’09.
    You will not achieve UHF speeds on a USB 2.0 bus – you will see a maximum 20-30MB/S depending on file size and other factors. On many host devices the speed gains are negligible during operation because of fast internal memory buffers – I can burst (9/s) an average of 15 shots in RAW+jpeg on my DSLR with a class 6 card, or 18 with this – so probably not worth the premium price for that gain alone. Video there is no difference since the class 6 can float the 20mbps required for 1080i on my camera. In other words, if you can get the extreme pro in 64GB for the same price as the extreme in 128GB, your money is probably better spent on the extreme, if not on a non-UHF card, which is to say class 6 or 10.
    It may be noteworthy that this card is waterproof and x-ray proof, but does not specify that it is magnet proof as other brands’ documentation does. That said, Sandisk has some of the most robust built-in error checking features in the ‘biz and other brands don’t really compete in quality if you do some research.
    My advice is to make sure you can use the extra speed you’re paying for – if you don’t have a USB 3.0 card reader, a host device with USB 3.0 PC connection, or a built-in card reader on a laptop that’s either newer or has a recent firmware update, you may be wasting a fair sum of money here. Also make sure your device says SDXC if you do go above 32GB. Many devices’ documentation will explicitly say that it works up to 32GB. It’ll just try to format the card over and over if you feed it an SDXC.
    Hopefully some info here was helpful! Happy hunting

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  3. 7 "7" says:
    162 of 189 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    4x as expensive as Transcend Class 10… but worth it if you transfer LOTS of data. Frame advance rate increase is 100% myth., February 23, 2012
    By 
    7 “7″ (Planet Earth) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)

    UPDATE: May 31, 2013 – I have recently moved from Windows 7 (what I was running when I wrote the original review and the previous update) to Windows 8 and have noticed that Nikon file uploads from this card are now substantially faster. I have not done in-depth testing but my Windows 8 uploads of my Nikon files now transfer at approximately 60MB/s sustained. MUCH better than the sustained 20ishMB/s for my D800E uploads under Windows 7 and still substantially faster than my D5100/D7000 uploads under Win7.

    And lol, I don’t want to get into any debates about how crappy Win8 is. Yes, out of the box it is downright unusable. But, for just $5 you can instantly purchase and download Stardock’s Start8 product that will return the Start Button and Start MENU (as opposed to Win8′s Start SCREEN) and you can disable most of the really bothersome corner actions and swipe actions from Start8. Then, Win8 is actually pretty tight! It’s fast and has WAY better sleep/resume functionality than Win7. My Win8 computers wake up faster than my Galaxy Note 10.1 tablet! However, with Win8, scrollbar contrast is absolutely horrible in browsers and there is no setting or even RegEdit to remedy this. Stardock’s WindowBlinds (essentially custom skins for the User Interface) for $10 MAY remedy this and I will be looking into this shortly… So, use the failure of out-of-the-box Win8 as an awesome opportunity to get really good touchscreen laptop or even desktop hardware at really discounted pricing then spend $5 for Start8 and you’re all set! ;)

    UPDATE (This update was written prior to my May 31, 2013 Update above): As I now have a Nikon D800E I thought I’d share my results for that particular camera (and presumably the D800 as well) as this card will be a likely choice for D800/E users. As mentioned in my original review below, there appears to be an issue with Nikon files and transfer speed being relatively slow with this card. This problem is worse with the D800E. I shoot either Uncompressed RAW + Large Basic JPEG or Lossless Compressed RAW + Large Basic JPEG and approximately 75% of the time my D800E files transfer at 18-22MB/second. This is no faster than transfers from a Transcend Class 6 card. The other 25% or so of the time I get transfer rates as high as 38MB/second. Better, but pretty poor performance from a claimed 95MB/second card. I have yet to sustain a 45MB/second transfer with my D800E files.

    In all fairness, I have not shot with any other cards in my D800E and don’t know if slower cards will transfer slower than this card does.

    ORIGINAL REVIEW BELOW:

    First, let’s be clear about transfer speeds. And for the record, all speeds I mention in this review are my ACTUAL MEASURED speeds, not manufacturer-claimed or hypothetical limits. I’m talking my real world experience. I use a Transcend TS-RDF8K USB 3.0 card reader and I transferred to a benchmarked 514MB/s write, 551MB/s read Mushkin Chronos solid state drive. See 3rd to last paragraph for camera frame advance rate information and the last paragraph for USB 2.0, USB 3.0 and FireWire information.

    My main concern with memory card speed is for computer uploads after a day or night of shooting… First, let me get the ATTO Disk Benchmark numbers out of the way. Doing the 1GB Total Length test, from 64K to 8192K samples, the read speed is consistently at 85MB/s for reads and 71MB/s to 77MB/s for writes. I never got even 86MB/s or more (aside from the initial data transfer rate spikes) once during my testing and feel SanDisk is lying about the card’s ability to hit 95MB/s. It never even hit 86MB/s a single time. So, that’s benchmarking. Now on to the real world.

    I have some conflicting results with these cards (I have 3 of the SanDisk 16GB “95MB/s” cards; 1 for each of 3 cameras):

    When transferring files from my Canon S100 card, I routinely hold 80-81MB/s uploads to my computer. Not bad at all! Especially being that they are real world numbers. However, they’re supposed to be 95MB/s cards. The only time I ever see 95MB+/s is the MOMENT they start transferring data. Same as any other card, there is that initial spike and then the numbers drop fast. So, 80MB/s is a nice fast upload even though I paid for 95MB/s. I feel like I’m getting shorted by 16%. :(

    When transferring from my Nikon D5100 card, after the initial spike I only sustain, *gulp*, about 40-45MB/s uploads. :( VERY disappointing! That’s only 33-50% faster than the 30MB/s cards that cost WAY less and not even double the speed of the Transcend Class 6 or 10 cards (Transcend Class 6 is the same speed as their Class 10) that cost 1/4 what these cards do. I’d like to blame SanDisk for this but in all honesty, I think it is something with the Nikon files. I don’t see how this is possible but when I put my Nikon files on the Canon S100′s card, I get the same 40-45MB/s transfer speeds. Therefore, it’s not an individual card’s…

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