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Seagate IronWolf 10TB NAS Hard Drive 7200 RPM 256MB Cache SATA 6.0Gb/s 3.5" Internal Hard Drive ST10000VN0004

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  • Range of capacities up to 16TB.
  • Workload rate of 180TB/year.
  • Optimized for NAS with AgileArray, enables dual-plane balancing and RAID optimization in multi-bay environments.
  • Actively protect your NAS with IronWolf Health Management.
  • Rotational Vibration (RV) sensors.
  • Always-on, always-accessible 24x7 performance.
  • 1M hours MTBF, 3-year limited warranty.

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  • Overview
  • Specifications
  • Warranty & Returns
  • Reviews

Learn more about the Seagate ST10000VN0004

Warranty, Returns, And Additional Information
  • Warranty
  • Limited Warranty period (parts): 3 years
  • Limited Warranty period (labor): 3 years
  • Read full details
  • Return Policies
    • Return for refund within: 30 days
    • Return for replacement within: 30 days
  • This item is covered by Newegg.ca's Standard Return Policy.
Eggxpert Review

Eggxpert Review

Through the Newegg EggXpert Review Program, Newegg invites its best reviewers, known as EggXperts, to post opinions about new and pre-release products to help their fellow customers make informed buying decisions.Click here for more details.

5/ 5
Stored

Pros: I placed this drive into an existing computer and went to disk management to configure the drive. While I could have broken this drive down to smaller drives, but I preferred to keep the integrity as one drive. In doing this the formatted (using NTFS) it showed up as having 9.08 TB of free space. I did this to have enough backup space for the years to come on my main desktop computer. I know many people have gone to the notebook and gotten away from the desktop, but I find the desktop very useful for in home use and provide adequate storage and backup for all other mobile devices that are on the home network. Remember if you are going to place this drive into a network attached storage (NAS) make sure you get one that will not reject the formatting of a drive because it is larger than its maximum capacity depending on their scalability. Synology’s site shows that the DS1515 is compatible with the drive. Sometimes with a drive this size we tend to believe that it will never be filled. Reminiscence of days when the 1 GB drive came to the market, 10 TB is the new 1 TB. This has been an excellent drive so far with no issues. I have another one of these drives that has been in service for over two years now and haven't seen any problems with this drive. I will however update this review if any shortcomings are detected. So far this is a good drive.

Cons: None at this time for this drive.

Overall Review: The price of this drive price has dropped since its first introduction and is quite affordable at its present price. It has a It makes me think that you might have to keep a close eye on this drive leading up to the warranty expiration so you can seek a replacement if you notice a deterioration of performance. (I think it should be a bit longer for a drive this size and should have a data loss warranty included). I do recommend this drive if you are installing a NAS, desktop, or a home Server…if it is a desktop or home server add as many additional case fans as you can install for cooling.

2 out of 3 people found this review helpful. Did you?
Ownership: 1 month to 1 year
Verified Owner
1/ 5
Apparently not reliable

Pros: Nothing

Cons: I purchased 2 Iron Wolf 10TB NAS drives in March and installed in NAS server a expansion. They have not been used for anything yet and the system reports one has read/write errors and requires replacement. Not happy.

0 out of 2 people found this review helpful. Did you?
Manufacturer Response:
Hello Frank Y.,

We regret to hear about your experience with the IronWolf drive. We’re certainly sorry you’ve encountered this circumstance. However, we’re hoping to lend a helping hand and offer some assistance. From what we understand, one of the drives is showing read/write errors right out of the box.

We strive to deliver our products in the best possible quality. It cannot be avoided, however, that despite extensive tests and quality checks, a product may be defective even as a new build. We apologize for having had this experience.

You may contact the vendor to discuss options; otherwise, if further technical support is needed, or if we can offer some help, please contact us via the following link:

https://support2.seagate.com/?language=en-us

Kind regards,
Seagate Support
Ownership: 1 day to 1 week
Verified Owner
4/ 5
Great drive, really fast, zero bad sectors BUT only a 9TB Drive in Reality.... :-(

Pros: The title has all the Pros, and the one BIG Con

Cons: The Con (pun seriously intended) is that these SATA drives SHOULD really be labelled for the capacity they ACTUALLY provide the end-user. Small-print be d@mned... i.e. don't talk to me about "formatted capacity will be less..." etc etc. NVMe storage for example, gives you MORE capacity than the advertised spec. The reason I begin to complain about SATA is that at the 10TB capacity and beyond, you actually lose a FULL 1TB+ of capacity PER drive(!)... it's a 9TB drive wearing a "10TB Dress" ;-)
So on a 6x 10TB NAS set as a RAID5, you've "lost" 5TB of capacity simply due to manufacturers continued mis-labeling of drives, not the RAID redundancy. That's a very significant loss of space to "fine print disclaimers" by drive companies. Just sell it as a 9TB drive and reset the conversation on capacity for us please Seagate and everyone else. I'll by a 12TB drive next time, so I at least get less than, what.... 11TB ??? :-/
Again folks, I KNOW the "disclaimer" has always existed, but when you NOW lose 10% space on a 10TB drive, we're no longer talking about the miniscule losses of back when we only had drives from 1-4TB range... capacity losses were of near-to-no consequence.

Overall Review: Had them working solid for hours and hours on end and they don't get hot and they don't run loud... we'll see if they last.. but that should NEVER bother the end-user as these should be for a RAID or NAS (RAID) only, and the warranty will be just so that you're not tossing away money WHEN a drive eventually fails, and therefore not the least bit worried about data-loss.

2 out of 27 people found this review helpful. Did you?
Eggxpert Review

Eggxpert Review

Through the Newegg EggXpert Review Program, Newegg invites its best reviewers, known as EggXperts, to post opinions about new and pre-release products to help their fellow customers make informed buying decisions.Click here for more details.

5/ 5
10TB Drive - great for NAS boxes - enterprise grade

Pros: Heavy duty, solid built drive

1M hours MTBF

3 year limited warranty

180TB/year user workload rate

Rotational vibration (RV) sensors mitigate vibration in multi-drive systems (perfect for NAS boxes)

Enterprise grade drive specifically designed for NAS boxes

The Register says the 10TB Iron Wolf drive is helium filled and spins at 7200 rpm

Cons: Warranty isn’t as good as some of Seagate’s other offerings (BarraCuda)

Overall Review: The price of this drive has dropped $100 over the past 3 years.

Tested in a Seagate STBP8000100 NAS box (4 bay) – fast copy times – depending on the file size being copied, up to 6-7MB/s over the network (limited by 10G router, NICs, etc)

For this to be fully compatible and supported in a RAID NAS environment, you probably want to buy more than one to make sure that the sector size, disk size, cache size are all the same. If you are using RAID this is especially helpful because if the disks don’t have the same cache sizes and sector sizes the software or hardware raid controllers may have trouble syncing data.

Unfortunately, the MTBF of two or more of the same model of drive is usually about the same, so it may be tempting to get drives of different brands or wear levels so that their MTBF is different (so they fail at different times and you have time to replace one). But if you do mismatch models, make sure they have all the same specs (sector size, disk size, cache size).

To test out the drive in a system that is faster than a NAS box, I decided to throw this in my personal desktop to get some rough benchmarks over SATA.

Zero’ing the drive out over SATA on my desktop I was seeing consistent speeds of 230MB/s

Using a Windows software mirror, the drives sync’d at about 150MB/s… that is fast, but if you are syncing even just a 4TB volume, you are still looking at roughly 7 and a half hours of sync time.

Windows seems to decide to re-sync the mirrored volume at random times- even during a reboot initiated by the start menu (seemingly safe shutdown). This may have to do with the different disk caches flushing?

I can’t recommend using a Windows software mirror. This drive is obviously meant for hardware RAID, and NAS box configurations that use RAID.

Copied about a terabyte of files from a 4TB WD Black to this in preparation to setup a mirror. The copy happened at ~115 MB/s and when looking at Windows 10 Task Manager, the WD Black drive was at about 80% utilization (just doing reads) while the IronWolf was at about 40-70% utilization (writing).

The Seagate BarraCuda Pro 10TB Desktop Drive is a similar price, runs at 7200rpm and has a 5 year limited warranty. That drive may better suit anyone who is not running a NAS box.

IronWolf Pro could be a good solution for people running larger NAS boxes

Desktop rig: Asus sabertooth z390, Intel i9-9990k, 32GB RAM

2 out of 2 people found this review helpful. Did you?
Eggxpert Review

Eggxpert Review

Through the Newegg EggXpert Review Program, Newegg invites its best reviewers, known as EggXperts, to post opinions about new and pre-release products to help their fellow customers make informed buying decisions.Click here for more details.

5/ 5
Stored

Pros: First, understand that when you format a 1TB drive you will see what occurs to be some lost space. When in fact what you are looking at is the difference between drive makers TB and chkdsk TB. They are not the same, drive makers use decimal 1000 everyone else uses binary 1024 (2x2x2x2x2x2x2x2x2x2) as the basis for Kilo Mega Giga Tera. So, drive makers write 1TB = 1 000 000 000 000 bytes (13 digits). Terabytes by chkdsk are = 1 099 511 628 xxx bytes (calculator only shows 10 significant digits) = 91%, formatted drives lose 9% without losing anything, because chkdsk reports binary size. In saying all that when you format this drive you will have a formatted NTFS drive that shows 9.08 TB Free. So you lost almost 1TB you never had in the first place.

I set this drive up using a MSI ProBox130 2M-007BUS Intel 4th gen. (Haswell, Max TDP: 84W) Core/Pentium Intel Socket LGA1150 (Intel Celeron G1820 Haswell Dual-Core 2.7 GHz LGA 1150 53W BX80646G1820 Desktop Processor Intel HD Graphics) that I converted to a server for my network at home. The network consists of 4 desktop computers, 7 notebook computers, and 3 cell phones. They all share a Windows 10 configured network. I also used Windows 10 Professional to configure the server and had no problem connecting to the network and sharing files and folders on the network. I did not open the server up to the internet for file and folder sharing. I have moved all videos and movies to this server as a secondary backup for the house and I am running a 3-month reliability test on this HDD. Two weeks in and no disruption in streaming of failure to load movies has been seen. So far, this drive is faring well and might be an acceptable storage device.

A search of the internet and you will find NAS that are compatible with 2, 4, 6, and 8TB HDD and not the Seagate Iron Wolf ST10000VN0004. Some NAS will reject the formatting of a drive that is larger than its maximum capacity depending on their scalability. Synology’s site shows that the DS1515 is compatible with the drive, but I do not want to lock the drive so…I found it easier to build a server and attach it directly to the router with a Kaybles 25ft CAT6A-25S 25 ft. Cat 6A Blue Color Shielded Stranded STP Network Cable Blue Color 25 feet cable. This enhances the connection between the server and the other computers on the network. This setup has been up for two weeks with a solid connection and file sharing between devices. Sometimes with a drive this size we tend to believe that it will never be filled. Reminiscence of days one by when the 1GB drive came to the market, 10TB is the new 1TB. Excellent drive so far with no issues.

UPDATE:

I placed this drive into an existing computer and went to disk management to configure the drive. While I could have broken this drive down to smaller drives, but I preferred to keep the integrity as one drive. In doing this the formatted (using NTFS) it showed up as having 9.08 TB of free space. I did this to have enough backup space for the years to come on my main desktop computer. I know many people have gone to the notebook and gotten away from the desktop, but I find the desktop very useful for in home use and provide adequate storage and backup for all other mobile devices that are on the home network. Remember if you are going to place this drive into a network attached storage (NAS) make sure you get one that will not reject the formatting of a drive because it is larger than its maximum capacity depending on their scalability. Synology’s site shows that the DS1515 is compatible with the drive. Sometimes with a drive this size we tend to believe that it will never be filled. Reminiscence of days when the 1GB drive came to the market, 10TB is the new 1TB. This has been an excellent drive so far with no issues.

Cons: None at this time for this drive.

Overall Review: As with all new items the price out shadows its greatness. It has a 3 year warranty. Only 3 years…not a good sign when buying a disk of this size, you might be replacing the drive every 3 years. I do recommend this drive if you are installing a NAS or a home Server…if it is a home server add as many additional case fans as you can install for cooling.

UPDATE:

The price of this drive price has dropped since its first introduction and is quite affordable at its present price. It has a It makes me think that you might have to keep a close eye on this drive leading up to the warranty expiration so you can seek a replacement if you notice a deterioration of performance. (I think it should be a bit longer for a drive this size and should have a data loss warranty included). I do recommend this drive if you are installing a NAS, desktop, or a home Server…if it is a desktop or home server add as many additional case fans as you can install for cooling.

2 out of 5 people found this review helpful. Did you?
Ownership: more than 1 year
Verified Owner
1/ 5
Not So Great Product

Pros: Large Drive

Cons: Drive Failed After three months of use

2 out of 2 people found this review helpful. Did you?
Manufacturer Response:
Hello Clifford S.,

We regret to hear about your experience with the IronWolf drive. We’re certainly sorry you’ve encountered this circumstance. However, we’re hoping to lend a helping hand and offer some assistance which may resolve the issue. From what we understand, the drive failed.

In your situation, we would suggest the following steps:
Try connecting the drive to another port on the motherboard.
You may also try using different SATA cables.
Verify if the drive detects within the BIOS.
Try connecting the drive to another computer to see how it reacts.

Performing these steps can rule out a problem with the drive itself. There can be situations where the problem is related to other things which can affect the drive. Please follow the troubleshooting steps in the link below:

http://knowledge.seagate.com/articles/en_US/FAQ/006183en?language=en-us

If the issue persists, please create a case with our technical support team so we can further investigate and explore available options:

https://support2.seagate.com/?language=en-us

Kind regards,
Seagate Support
Ownership: 1 day to 1 week
Verified Owner
5/ 5
Great price for a NAS drive with great features

Pros: I bought 4 of these for a new DAS array I built to replace an old NAS. All 4 are working great and I've had no issues building the new RAID array or copying all of my data on to it.

These definitely have a leg up on WD RED drives with many "pro" level features and the higher spindle rate. I've used WD for years, but Seagate has been really impressive over the last few years, I highly recommend any of their products. I also have 4 10TB Barracuda Pro drives in my desktop, all of which also are performing excellently. I'm sorry to read reviews which mention DOAs or failures within the first year or so, but of the approximately 12 Seagate disks I've bought over the last few years, none were DOA and none had failed before I upgraded to a higher capacity. Maybe I'm just lucky, but based on my experience, I recommend Seagate thoroughly.

Cons: None

5 out of 5 people found this review helpful. Did you?
Ownership: more than 1 year
Verified Owner
1/ 5
Typical Seagate reliability

Pros: Lots of space I guess

Cons: Unreliable, like all Seagate drives. I put 24 of these 10 TB drives (ST10000VN0004) in a NAS server, it worked great for about a year, then they started dropping like flies. Over the last 6 months I've lost 4 drives in this one machine, and the failures show no signs of slowing down. Stay away from Seagate, stick to HGST or Western Digital. The systems I have with 24x HGST or WD drives typically lose one drive every 1-2 years. The ones I have with Seagate (identical chassis, identical airflow, same rack in the same server room) lose drives about 5-10x more often.

15 out of 22 people found this review helpful. Did you?
Manufacturer Response:
Dear Adam R.,

We regret to hear about your experience with the 10 TB Iron Wolf drive. We’re certainly sorry you’ve encountered this circumstance. However, we’re hoping to lend a helping hand and offer some assistance which may resolve the issue. From what we understand, the drive(s) isn't working as it did before.

In your situation, we would suggest the following steps (connecting the drive to a computer):

Try connecting the drive to another port on the motherboard.
You may also try using different SATA cables.
Verify if the drive detects within the BIOS.
Try connecting the drive to another computer to see how it reacts.

Performing these steps can rule out a problem with the drive itself. There can be situations where the problem is related to other things which can affect the drive. Please follow the troubleshooting steps in the link below:

http://knowledge.seagate.com/articles/en_US/FAQ/006183en?language=en-us

Otherwise, you can use Seatools Bootable version to test the drive:

https://www.seagate.com/support/downloads/seatools/

If the issue persists, please create a case with our technical support team so we can further investigate and explore available options:

https://support2.seagate.com/?language=en-us

Kind regards,
Seagate Support
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