As weird as it sounds, I know a guy who has an interesting tendency to look at other people's phone screen if it was within his visual range. Every time you get a notification, if he was sitting next to you, you know he would be reading it. However, this is not the worst thing he does. He would also read it out loud so everyone around you can hear it, followed by some awkward questions about the sender, as well as the context of your message. The first time this happened, I thought it was an isolated incident. However, after a while, I found out not only does he do this all the time, he would also do it to everyone else as well. Needless to say, I soon learned to keep my phone in my pocket if he was nearby. Now, that said, while I am slightly annoyed by what he does, I do have to clarify he does not have any bad intent. In fact, he does not even know he is annoying anybody. This brings about the question: Why are some people annoyed, or even offended, whenever he reads their text messages out loud? I think the reason is because not only is it an invasion of privacy that can often causes public embarrassment for the person receiving the message, even if they have nothing to hide, it is just not socially acceptable thing to do. There are cultural protocols in existence, and if you do something out of it, then what you are doing becomes inappropriate. When the Serial ATA protocol was first invented, it was made for mechanical hard drives that are nowhere near its bandwidth limit. However, when SSDs came along, even the third revision's 6Gb/s bandwidth was soon saturated, and became no longer appropriate in application. As such, a new protocol needs to be developed, and along came NVM Express in 2011. The NVMe protocol standardizes storage communication on PCI Express for high end SSDs, and today we have OCZ's latest RD400A in our labs today to see how it fares in the super speed realm. With groundbreaking performance promised in this new flagship, read on to see if a change in protocol along with a performance oriented hardware make it a worthy successor to the OCZ RevoDrive 350!