In addition to the other valid remarks:
That particular drive, the Samsung 845DC is in the words of the manufacturer "designed for read intensive, <10% write content" and a write lifetime of 600TB which, depending on the IO profile of your VM's, may result in an early death, not covered by the 5 year warranty.
Server SSD's are typically specified for particular IO workload due to the finite number of write cycles NAND cells can support. A common metric is the total write capacity, usually in TB.
To allow a more convenient comparison between different makes and differently sized sized drives the write capacity is often converted to daily write capacity as a fraction of the disk capacity.
Assuming that a drive is rated to live as long as it's under warranty:
a 100 GB SSD may have a 3 year warranty and a write
capacity 50 TB:
--------------------- = 0.46 drive per day write capacity.
3 * 365 days * 100 GB
The higher that number, the more suited the disk is for write intensive IO. At the moment value server line SSD's have a value of 0.3-0.8 drive/day, mid-range is increasing steadily from 1-5 and high-end seems to sky-rocket with write endurance levels of up to 25 * the drive capacity per day for 3-5 years.
Those Samsung drives come in at a daily write capacity of
600/(5*365*0.960)= 0.34 .