Samsung 64GB 80MB/s EVO Select Micro SDXC Memory Card (MB-ME64DA/AM)

Samsung 64GB 80MB/s EVO Select Micro SDXC Memory Card (MB-ME64DA/AM)
From Samsung


6 new or used available from $44.40

Average customer review:
(4.5 stars, based on 1117 reviews)

Product Details

  • Sales Rank: #7341 in Personal Computers
  • Size: 64 GB
  • Brand: Samsung
  • Model: MB-ME64DA/AM
  • Dimensions: 1.25" h x 3.75" w x 5.50" l, .2 pounds
  • Memory: 64GB

Features

  • Up to 80MB/s transfer speed
  • Works with Cell phones, Smartphones, Android Tablets, Tablet PCs, and more.
  • High-performance up to 80MB/s for full HD video recording, high resolution pictures, mobile gaming, music and more.
  • Reliability Built to Last - Water, Temperature, X-ray and Magnetic Proof
  • 10-year limited warranty

Get the most out of your smartphone or tablet PC with Samsung's EVO Select 64GB micro SDXC Memory Card. This high-performance memory card features read speeds of up to 80MB/s for transferring music, photos, and videos and is UHS-1 enabled to capture Full HD video. Waterproof, temperature proof, magnet proof, and X-ray proof, this reliable memory card ensures your files remain safe during life's little mishaps. An included SD adapter lets you use the card with your digital camera, laptop, or desktop computer.


Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews

30 of 34 people found the following review helpful.
5Counterfeit Card Info
By RobbieV
❖SD AND MICRO SD CARD HISTORY❖

SD CARD - In 1999, SanDisk, Matsushita, and Toshiba agreed to develop and market the Secure Digital (SD) Memory Card. The card was derived from the MultiMediaCard (MMC) and provided digital rights management based on the Secure Digital Music Initiative (SDMI) standard and a high memory density for the time.

Micro SD card - The microSD format was made by the company SanDisk. It was first called T-Flash, and then TransFlash, before being named microSD when it started to be used by the SD Card Association (SDA).

SAMSUNG SD CARDS -
Samsung cards are great. I use them in my Samsung S7 and my wife's Samsung S5. Personally I've had no issues with them.
EVER.

There are issues with FAKE SAMSUNG SD CARDS.

BAD NUTSHELL - Unscrupulous Chinese and Indian seller have been known to sell on Amazon. These people will buy large qualities of smaller micro SD cards usually less than 1 GB and up to 8 GB's and they dress them up to appear to be a larger card but more importantly they hack into the card and access the part of the card that reports the size to the user. And tells it that it is a MUCH bigger card than it is. And it thinks it's a larger card. It reads as a larger card as well. And your computer or your phone or camera thinks it's the larger card - but in reality it's a 1 GB card or similar.

And sadly what will end up happening is that you will lose data, probably precious and important data because one of two things will happen 1) either the data will constantly overwrite itself, losing the older info and really never knowing until you try to access the older content or 2) it will just start giving you failed and error messages that you're at your cards max capacity.
The cards particularly counterfeited are the 64, 128 and the new 246 GB cards.

WORSE NUTSHELL - Even worse companies are popping out pieces of plastic and robbing people of their money. These are usually not being sold on Amazon. They're sold in places where the seller won't have repeat business and won't ever see the customer again. Pop up camera stores, eBay, websites that aren't Amazon and other auction sites.

Samsung's EVO line of cards are one of the favorite brands for scammers to copy. Now that this world record holding 256GB Samsung card is available it's an absolute sure bet that fraudsters will be trying to dupe people with bad copies of it very soon. However there are ways to protect yourself and to make sure you get a legitimate Samsung card.

From Samsung :
❖ For the last several years Samsung has made it's micro SD cards with white plastic. That means the actual card itself behind the colorful label on front is white. You can seethe white plastic on the sides. Fake cards are almost always all black, because they are generically produced low cost cards that are given a fancy Samsung looking label on the front. If the card you get it black plastic on the sides, it's not a Samsung. White plastic is more expensive to make, and fraudsters are all about doing it cheap.
❖ Buy only from reputable stabled vendors. Amazon is reliable.And if there is a problem, they will take it back without hassle. There are dozens of other 3rd party vendors who are just as trustworthy. But make sure you are buying from one of those. Read their seller feedback. If there are numerous complaints from people who bought fake capacity cards or even cards that didn't work properly, find a different seller.
❖ Make sure the listing looks right. This one is fine. It's a legitimate Samsung card. But scammers will post nearly identical looking listings on Amazon that have cards that look nearly identical buy don't have the Samsung logo at the top. (Recently another scammer replaced Samsung with Sanshen on fake cards. Other than that they were identical. They used the same font any everything, including the A in Samsung that doesn't have the bar in the middle). Samsung has gone with the two tone green fade on their newest cards to make it a little more difficult.
❖ Be careful of the price. If the price of the card you are looking at is significantly below the price of other listings for similar capacity cards, something is wrong. One of the biggest tricks scammers play is to make the price WAY lower than it should be in hopes of getting you to spend more time looking at the price tag than looking at the other things that don't add up right on the listing. Unusually low priced flash storage almost never works out well.
❖ Test the card once you buy it! Regardless of who you buy your Micro SD card from or what brand it is, test it out. A thoroughly way to test it is with a utility app for Windows called "h2testw". You can download it free. Just do a search for it on any search engine and you'll find it. (For Mac and Linux users there is a similar utility called F3) That app writes single bit data to the drive in 1GB file increments until it's full, then it reads that data back to make sure it's readable. It will tell you what the actual capacity of this disk is. It is not fast. It will take anywhere from 1 to 2 hours to test a 256GB card depending on the speed of your USB port. This is smart to do even if you have no doubts that you have an authentic Samsung (or any brand name) product. Sometimes things go wrong in manufacturing and quality control and a dud gets through. An app like h2testw will verify that your legitimate brand name card is working properly. And if it's not, you'll know right away while you are still in your 30 day exchange window.

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful.
4Genuine, trusted brand
By B. Lee
Worked as expected. No issues with formatting multiple times to clear prior video files during the past week. Checked that it had the capacity stated (less usual overheads) during the formatting process (another reviewer had shared that looking sideways at the card would reveal if it was counterfeit - genuine Samsung cards had a white edge, counterfeits had a black edge). The actual card free space capacity was somewhere in the 59GB. I wanted the peace of mind with the brand, and was willing to pay a bit more than the cheapest card on the market.

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful.
5very good speed on read and write for a 64G card ...
By hydralistor
very good speed on read and write for a 64G card for only $20.
sequential read/write 86/56.

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CrystalDiskMark 5.1.2 x64 (C) 2007-2016 hiyohiyo
Crystal Dew World : http://crystalmark.info/
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* MB/s = 1,000,000 bytes/s [SATA/600 = 600,000,000 bytes/s]
* KB = 1000 bytes, KiB = 1024 bytes

Sequential Read (Q= 32,T= 1) : 74.908 MB/s
Sequential Write (Q= 32,T= 1) : 35.441 MB/s
Random Read 4KiB (Q= 32,T= 1) : 8.207 MB/s [ 2003.7 IOPS]
Random Write 4KiB (Q= 32,T= 1) : 2.124 MB/s [ 518.6 IOPS]
Sequential Read (T= 1) : 86.620 MB/s
Sequential Write (T= 1) : 56.212 MB/s
Random Read 4KiB (Q= 1,T= 1) : 7.907 MB/s [ 1930.4 IOPS]
Random Write 4KiB (Q= 1,T= 1) : 1.869 MB/s [ 456.3 IOPS]

Test : 1024 MiB [D: 0.0% (0.0/59.6 GiB)] (x5) [Interval=5 sec]
Date : 2017/02/25 13:35:22
OS : Windows 10 [10.0 Build 14393] (x64)

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