RAID 0 is recommended for SSDs as it can provide faster performance than a single drive, with increased sequential reads/writes and lower latency.
It is also suggested that a large SSD should be used for gaming and other tasks to reduce the risk of data loss.
Additionally, RAID 0 is the fastest RAID mode for SSDs, and can provide the kind of scaling that is expected.
This discussion thread is about the potential benefits of using SSDs in a RAID 0, with some people suggesting that it can provide faster performance than a single drive, such as increased sequential reads/writes and lower latency, but not much more than that. It is recommended to use a large SSD for gaming and other tasks, as it can provide faster performance and reduce the risk of data loss.
4 SSD raid 0 - worth it? | [H]ard|Forum
This article discusses the scalability of SSDs, which are based on SLC NAND flash and have a 3 Gb/s SATA interface. It compares five different test configurations and their differences, and suggests that the fastest RAID mode is RAID 0, which is typically preferred for the kind of scaling that can be expected. The article also provides helpful tips and links to other SSD-related websites.
Five SSDs In RAID 0 - SSDs In RAID: A Performance Scaling Analysis | Tom's Hardware
In computer storage, the standard RAID levels comprise a basic set of RAID ("redundant array of independent disks" or "redundant array of inexpensive disks") configurations that employ the techniques of striping, mirroring, or parity to create large reliable data stores from multiple general-purpose computer hard disk drives (HDDs). The most common types are RAID 0 (striping), RAID 1 (mirroring) and its variants, RAID 5 (distributed parity), and RAID 6 (dual parity). Multiple RAID levels can also be combined or nested, for instance RAID 10 (striping of mirrors) or RAID 01 (mirroring stripe sets). RAID levels and their associated data formats are standardized by the Storage Networking Industry Association (SNIA) in the Common RAID Disk Drive Format (DDF) standard. The numerical values only serve as identifiers and do not signify performance, reliability, generation, or any other metric.
Standard RAID levels - Wikipedia
This article covers special topics for operating solid state drives (SSDs) and other flash-memory based storage devices.
Solid state drive - ArchWiki