Run 1:1, if you can get your processor to keep up

Subject: Memory | April 13, 2007 - 12:22 PM |
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Mushkin's XP2-9200 runs at 1150MHz @ 5-5-4-12 out of the box, and Overclocker's Club pushed it to 1200MHz without any effort at all.  With a different board and a bump in voltage, these DIMMs can probably go even further.  As this RAM will keep up with any processor on the market right now, it lets you take full advantage of a 1:1 ratio between RAM and CPU.

"You know the drill: countless hours spent in front of the magic box, doing research trying to get the most performance for

your hard earned dollar

RAMing speed!

Subject: Memory | March 30, 2007 - 01:16 PM |
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HotHardware has posted a review of Corsair's newest Dominator, the TWIN2X2048-10000C5DF.  It is a pair of 1GB DIMMs running at PC2-10000 DIMMs with timings of 5-5-5-18-2T at 1250MHz, and sports the Dominator cooling fans and shroud.   Because this is pretty much the fastest RAM going, there isn't much room for OCing, but it does come out king in

Source: HotHardware

Fine imported European RAM

Subject: Memory | March 20, 2007 - 02:47 PM |
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CellShock and MSC GmbH are probably not names that spring to mind when someone is talking about RAM.  However, they have been active in Europe for over 20 years.  Legit Reviews takes a look at their DDR2 1000 2GB kit.  The DIMMS have a good heatsink, use Micron D9GKX IC's, live on an 8 layer PCB and can hold their own against Corsair. 

Latent performance

Subject: Memory | March 15, 2007 - 01:10 PM |
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 Legion Hardware sets out to solve a mystery in this article about low latency RAM.  The cost difference between a lower latency DIMM and a higher can be enormous, so they test RAM at 5 different speeds and 4 different timings.  Can a high frequency overcome a low latency?

Dual Core mobility for about $1000

Subject: Memory | March 8, 2007 - 03:07 PM |
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X-bit Labs reviews the Acer Aspire 9300, a Turion X2 based machine coupled with Nvidia nForce Go 430 MCP and Nvidia GeForce Go 6100 chipset plus an onboard 7600 Go SE.  It is not going to keep up with an Alienware machine, but the combined battery life, and the price/performance ratio might just tempt quite a few people.

Source: X-Bit Labs

Prepare to be dominated

Subject: Memory | February 28, 2007 - 03:03 PM |
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Corsair's DOMINATOR Twin2X2048-8888C4DF runs at 1111 MHz with timings of 4-4-4-12.  They have Corsair's newly designed heatspreaders, and the DOMINATOR Airflow fan bracket is optional.  Thanks to this efficient cooling scheme, 1244 MHz at 4-4-4-12 is reachable, if the voltage is bumped to 2.5V.  Be prepared to pay for this performance though, these modules will set you back more than $700.  Re

Source: PCStats

Super Talent DDR2-800 Gaming Memory Awarded ATI CrossFire(TM) Certification

Subject: Memory | February 27, 2007 - 12:56 PM |
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San Jose, California — February 27, 2007 -- Super Talent Technology, a leading manufacturer of DRAM memory modules and flash products, today announced that their 800MHz DDR2 modules have passed ATI CrossFire Certification.

OCZ Unveils the PC2-8500 Reaper HPC Series with New Passive Cooling Solution

Subject: Memory | February 22, 2007 - 12:18 PM |
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Sunnyvale, CA—February 21, 2007—OCZ Technology Group, Inc., a worldwide leader in innovative, ultra-high performance and high reliability memory, today unveiled the OCZ PC2-8500 Reaper HPC Series. This 2GB dual channel kit features the proprietary OCZ Reaper HPC (Heat Pipe Conduit) heatspreader, engineered to deliver superior silent heat dissipation over traditional heatspreaders.

Author:
Subject: Memory
Manufacturer: OCZ Technology
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Flex XLC Module Technology

OCZ has a very impressive memory option on the test bed today that offers both a great passive cooling option as well as liquid cooling for enthusiasts that really want to push their memory overclocking.

It must be because they are red

Subject: Memory | February 14, 2007 - 04:08 PM |
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TechSpot is trying to figure out what makes this particular OCZ DDR2 PC2-6400 kit "Crossfire Certified".  They are bright red and have an ATI logo on them, but seem no better than the Crucial or Corsair modules they tested it against.  They run at 4-4-4-12, needing 2.1V to get up and running and can be pushed to 975MHz @ 5-5-5-12 and 2.2V, so whether Crossfire ready or not, they are not slowpokes.

Source: Tech Spot