Sony Introduces “Outstanding Physical Strength” and “Enhanced File Recovery Application” SD Card

Sony Introduces “Outstanding Physical Strength” and
“Enhanced File Recovery Application” SD Card
Designed for professional recording


(SINGAPORE, 9 October 2015) – Sony today announced the highly durable and enhanced file recovery application[1] SD card to meet the needs of professional and semi-professional videographers and photographers.

Thanks to a unique assembly process, its durability is 10 times tougher[2] against conventional SD cards – making it more reliable in preventing any data loss. In addition to its outstanding physical strength, enhanced file recovery application1 is available on the Sony website[3] and at the Sony Centers[4]. With the help of Sony’s special algorithm, this file recovery application offers high rate of file recovery1, and is compatible with not only usual codec such as AVCHD and JPEG, but also XAVC-S which is becoming the new standard for professionals and semi-professionals.

The new SD card is available in two sizes – the Class 10 (SD Speed Class) 32GB SF-32P (SDHC) and Class 3 (UHS Speed Class) 64GB SF-64P (SDXC). Both sizes also have a swift reading and writing speed of up to 95MB/s5 and 90MB/s[5] respectively.

The new SF-32P (SDHC) and SF-64P (SDXC) will be available at all Sony Stores, Sony Centres and selected Sony authorised dealers from November 2015. 


Specification Sheet

SF-32P (32GB)
SF-64P (64GB)
SDHC UHS1 Memory Card
SDXC UHS1 Memory Card
User capacity (Approx.)
Speed class
Class 10 (SD Speed Class) /
Class 3 (UHS Speed Class)
Transfer speed
Read: Up to 95 MB/s5
Write: Up to 90 MB/s5
SD interface
Service support warranty period
5 years

[1]   Based on Sony’s testing in recovery after quick format comparing to competitor’s software.
[2]   At a bending test by Sony.
[4]   Please contact the Sony Centers located in Singapore for more details.
[5]   Based on Sony’s testing using a SD Association certified testing tool. Transfer speeds may vary and are dependent on the host device.
[6]   Approximately 57.6GB (61,847,528,960 bytes) available.

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