I guess you now realize that's wrong. The main purpose of trim is to avoid reading and writing pages that are unused anyway. The SSD doesn't need to reallocate trimmed blocks, because the OS isn't using that data anyway. Less physical reading and writing == more endurance.
Its not wrong.
1) TRIM simply alerts the drive when a block is ready for erasure; its right there in the article I linked. Its primary purpose is not reallocation or anything else; its just garbage collection for performance reasons.
2) The endurance thing is ONLY if the firmware being used is using a hack to implement their own garbage collection which could induce write amplification. It does not, in itself, reduce endurance if the SSD isnt doing anything fancy / out-of-spec.
3) Reads have no impact whatsoever on endurance. Only write / erase cycles do-- hence why they quote 1000 P/E cycles (where P= program and E= erase)
Now that you've agreed with what I said (trim affects endurance, but in an application dependent way), are you ready to admit YOU had forgotten exactly what the tech does?
From the wikipedia article's opening paragraph:
A Trim command (commonly typeset as TRIM) allows an operating system to inform a solid-state drive (SSD) which blocks of data are no longer considered in use and can be wiped internally.
From Anandtech ....We run into these problems primarily because the drive doesn’t know when a file is deleted, only when one is overwritten. Thus we lose performance when we go to write a new file at the expense of maintaining lightning quick deletion speeds. .....There’s a command you may have heard of called TRIM. The command would require proper OS and drive support, but with it you could effectively let the OS tell the SSD to wipe invalid pages before they are overwritten.
The purpose of TRIM is performance-- NOT ENDURANCE. It has NOTHING TO DO WITH ENDURANCE except insofar as it replaces a manufacturer's proprietary and amplification-causing garbage collection. Older drives dont HAVE garbage collection, and TRIM does NOTHING for their endurance; all it does is eliminate the eventual performance crash.
You REALLY need to read up on TRIM, as you seem to not understand what it is that it does. To repeat: It does not have any effect on reallocations. It does scheduled erasures. If an erasure would cause a reallocation, that would happen regardless of whether it was during a scheduled TRIM, or during a "on-the-fly erase/write".