Why does that question matter?
Well, if the times are comparable, why would I want to enable the hibernate feature and waste space on the SSD (along of course with having another useless service enabled all the time which might conflict with something else)? Basically, most of the 'experts' all say to let windows manage itself; that the microsoft engineers know better than I do. Well, historically, that hasn't always been true, and windows has been a mess; wasting system resources, memory and storage space, enabling services that will never be used, having their programs running in the background even if we never use them (not to mention designing windows to allow other outside developers to do the same and hiding that fact from users, making us think our computers are old, slow, and out of date so we'll buy new ones along of course with another copy of windows and office and god only knows what other software we'd be wasting our money on), the list just goes on and on. It's my computer, I should get to decide what runs on it and what's installed on it, and how it works. If it's going to waste multi gigabytes of valuable space on my hard disk or ssd, I want to know why, and if it's worth it, not whether microsoft thinks I should have it (microsoft thinks I should buy new versions of all their software ever time they develop them, another prime example of them not knowing what's best for the rest of us). A perfect example is the system restore feature; I haven't needed it since it was introduced, and I don't want to use it now. File indexing was another; of course, now that I'm going to use an ssd, that might change, but I want to explore all the opinions first, and you bet I'll be watching to see how my two new systems work out with similar installations.