Some of these questions are answered in the FAQ link that I provided in my last post.
The drive will show as physically one unit with 2 volumes, one volume represents the SSD and the other represents the HDD (there may be more than one volume if the PC has a recovery partition, etc). You can determine which volume is on which part of the drive by the size of the partition. The Black2 software puts the volume on the ‘gap’ between the SSD and HDD. Therefore, Windows will show about 111GB for the SSD and about 931GB for the HDD. From the FAQ link in my last post click on “OS Questions” tab and you can see what it will look like in Disk Management.
SMART is supported on the whole disk. Since it is a single physical unit, there isn’t really a way to know where the re-allocated sectors are unless you know the sector number that was re-allocated and the sectors the partitions are on. There really isn’t a reason to know where a re-allocated sector is anyhow. Only if there is too many of them, which would be flagged as a failed SMART status and at that point, the unit should be replaced.
The drive will be detected as an SSD and TRIM is fully supported. Because of this, the OS should automatically enable TRIM. If not, Windows has some KB articles on how to enable TRIM if the OS doesn’t automatically enable it.
It is not recommended to defragment an SSD since it can cause performance degradation and cause unnecessary read/writes to the SSD. Since the drive is detected as an SSD, Windows will typically disable defrag. However, the unit does have an HDD that may need to be defragment. For that, you will need to find some type of defragmentation utility that can defragment drives on a volume level and only defragment the HDD portion of the drive.