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Performance improvements: In a few particular conditions, ReFS provides performance benefits over NTFS. Very large volume and file support: ReFS’s upper limits exceed NTFS’s without incurring the same performance hits. Mirror-accelerated parity: Mirror-accelerated parity uses a lot of raw storage space, but it’s very fast and very resilient.Does ReFS integrate with storage spaces?
Integration with Storage Spaces: Many of ReFS’s features only work to their fullest in conjunction with Storage Spaces. Before you get excited about some of the earlier points, I need to emphasize one thing: except for capacity limits, ReFS requires Storage Spaces in order to do its best work.What is refs and when should you use it?
To be specific, ReFS is more suitable for use under the following configurations and scenarios: Storage Spaces: It is a technology realizing software RAID. You can use Storage Spaces to group three or more drives together into a storage pool and then use capacity from that pool to create volumes.What are the conditions for a good NTFS configuration?
These conditions indicate a good condition for NTFS: Configurations that do not use Storage Spaces, such as single-disk or manufacturer RAID. This alone does not make an airtight point; please read the “Mind Your Backups!” section above. Storage on hosts older than 2016 — ReFS was not as mature on previous versions.