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SanDisk Ultra 128GB MicroSD $19.95 Delivered @ Shopping Square (via Mobile Site)


Free Delivery, Must use the mobile site to Checkout

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  • Did I need it? Probably not

  • Plus 1.99 delivery cost

  • I purchased a 256GB SD card, paid through PayPal and the page tells me they don't deliver to my location (meteo Melbourne). I still got charged for it :S

  • Is this one good for nintendo switch?

    • Will work but can get better and faster

      • Which one will you recommend?

        • Samsung EVO + would be a good unit.
          They also have better IOPS and random performance than Sandisk.

          Also more reliable, but according to pitchfork crew below I'm not entitled to that opinion, even though it forms part of Oz Bargains rules.

  • This is ozbargain, and about better deal.
    I like the reviews here but negative marks is not necessary to person brings the deal

  • Even if Sandisk products didn’t have issues who wants to wait 3 months to receive something from this mob.

    • This one seems to be AU stock and they have that in stock.
      Honestly, at this price, it'd better be AU stock.

  • Anyone had any experience using this type of card with a GoPro? Specifically the Hero4 or Hero Session, I'll be shooting at 1080p 60fps mostly. It's not on the recommended cards list so I'm hesitant with purchasing it incase my files all get corrupted.

  • Thanks OP, grabbed one for a Reolink security camera

    • Same here. Just bought two of these MicroSD card then realise my Reolink E1 Pro only support up to 64Gb :(

  • I'll risk one for my dashcam. Had several SanDisk cards over the years and only had one fail.

  • No issues ever with Samsung or SanDisk.
    The SD card is named after SanDisk after all.

    • SD stands for Secure Digital.
      Unfortunately the "secure" part of the specification is only accessible if you pay a lot of money and agree to an NDA, so it's basically meaningless and they're practically the same as any other type of dumb memory card.

      • the "secure" part of the specification is only accessible if you pay a lot of money and agree to an NDA

        It's not even that. The "secure" part was an idea they had, in the hope that movies and similar could be distributed on SD card, while not being copyable. It was touted as a feature, but never implemented, because nobody wanted that feature.

        • But… they charge money to access the full specification (vs. the freely available "simple" specification).

          • @ssquid: The full specification includes full details of how to communicate with the card - data rates, timing, signalling, DMA modes and such. I don't believe that is in the simple specification, or perhaps the 1-bit "SPI-like" communication method is described in the simple spec.

            • @Russ: I've read the simple spec. It includes full information about SDIO, SPI, 1/4 bit and UHS transfer modes. It also has sections about the secure features which are empty except for "not included in simple specification" statements.

              • @ssquid: It's been about a decade since I last looked, I recall the information in the simple spec was insufficient to develop a device using 4-bit mode. The company I was working with did a quick test of the SPI mode, and found it was too slow for their needs, and couldn't progress further without joining the association (=$$$), so they shelved that project. Perhaps they have upgraded the simple spec since then, to have the information that we couldn't get on 4-bit mode.

                Wikipedia has information on how the "secure" part failed, with references.

                "In 1999, SanDisk, Matsushita, and Toshiba agreed to develop and market the Secure Digital (SD) Memory Card.[5] The card was derived from the MultiMediaCard (MMC) and provided digital rights management based on the Secure Digital Music Initiative (SDMI) standard and for the time, a high memory density. It was designed to compete with the Memory Stick, a DRM product that Sony had released the year before. Developers predicted that DRM would induce wide use by music suppliers concerned about piracy.[6]"

                "On October 15, 1999, Eric Scheirer, later a digital music analyst for Forrester Research, wrote an editorial for MP3.com titled "The End of SDMI"[2] which declared that the group's true goal to fold the technology industry into an alliance that would guarantee the record industry's near monopoly over musical content had failed."

                "The SDMI has been inactive since May 18, 2001.[4]"

                "Unfortunately it turned out that none of the technologies submitted could satisfy the requirements set out at the beginning, e.g. of being unnoticeable by so-called "golden ears". SDMI has then decided to suspend its work and wait for progress in technology."

                From these two wiki pages:

  • Bought it today

  • Is this still available?

  • I ordered one a few days ago let's hope it doesn't take a month like some people are saying???

  • Haven’t received the order yet. Cant contact them either.