Subject: Memory | June 19, 2007 - 12:05 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The Reaper line of heatpipe cooled memory from OCZ continues to expand, and HotHardware grabbed the 2 from the middle of the pack. The Reaper HPC PC2-8500 is rated for 1066MHz, @ 5-5-5-15, and theSource: HotHardware
Subject: Memory | June 7, 2007 - 02:41 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
[H] got a sneak peek of some really impressive RAM from Corsair. The timings aren't really that impressive, 10-10-10-24, but the 1000MHz clock speed is fantastic! They've got benchmark pictures you have to see to believe.
Subject: Memory | June 4, 2007 - 02:36 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
It is certainly true that DDR3 will soon become the memory of choice for Intel systems, as of yet it cannot beat DDR2's champions. One of the best is OCZ's Reaper HPC PC2-9200. With their new cooling method, pushing these DIMMs beyond their rated 1150MHz is quite easy, and the performance is absolutely top notch. TweakTown shows you j
Subject: Memory | June 4, 2007 - 11:09 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
COMPUTEX Taipei, Taiwan (June 4, 2007) Corsair, the worldwide leader in high performance computer and flash memory products, today unveiled the world's fastest production DDR3 memory rated at a blazing-fast 1,600MHz (PC3-12,800) and the world preview of the Corsair DOMINATOR memory running at 2,000MHz (PC3-16,000). Live demonstration of the new DOMINATOR memory will be on display in the Corsair VIP suite (#1334) at the Grand Hyatt Hotel. The TWIN3X2048-1600C10D DOMINATOR is the latest addition to the Corsair line of high-performance memory modules.
Subject: Memory | May 29, 2007 - 01:06 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Kingston has announced it's new lineup of low(er) latency DDR3. The timings available on DRR3 will take some getting used to, as even these tightly timed DIMMs look sloppy compared to high end DDR2, but the as the actual clockspeed increases, those timings won't seem so bad. The modules AnandTech tested are rated at DDR3-1375 @ 7-7-7-20, and when they were clocked up to 1520 @ 8-8-8-22 they left Corsair's Dominators in the dust.
Subject: Memory | May 24, 2007 - 04:56 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
If you are curious as to what the difference between DDR2 and DDR3 is, OCModShop has published the perfect article for you. The increase in maximum speed is the real difference, but if you are looking to find out how that is achieved, and why DDR2 can't just keep be pushed faster then dig into the article.
Subject: Memory | May 23, 2007 - 11:35 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Sunnyvale, Calif. May 22, 2007 OCZ Technology Group, a worldwide leader in innovative, ultra high performance and high reliability memory, today announced their official crossover into DDR3 memory to coincide with the recent launch of the Intel Bearlake Chipset. OCZ's hand tested DDR3 solutions enable ardent enthusiasts to take advantage of the highly anticipated P35 platform while experiencing the legendary quality and reliability of OCZ memory.
Subject: Memory | May 22, 2007 - 02:58 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The new Reaper series from OCZ really impressed Overclockers Online. Running at 1150 @ 5-5-5-18 straight out of the box they are some of the fastest chips, period. The new cooling solution both adds style to the DIMMs as well as some very good cooling. Once they got down to testing, they found limitations in tightening the timings, but by keeping the timings at the rated intervals, they could get a nice jump in speed.
"The performance of these Reaper HPCs at 5-5-5 certainly was br
Subject: Memory | May 16, 2007 - 02:40 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
AnandTech has grabbed 2 DIMMs of DDR3-1066 running at 7-7-7-20 and an ASUS P5K3 Deluxe. The contrast that pairing with an ASUS P5B Deluxe and Corsair's Dominator DDR2-1111. They varied the speeds to get a better idea of performance, unfortunately there are no DDR3-1333 DIMMs available yet, but when they are they will revisit the test to see what effect the raw speed has. Is timing everything?
Subject: Memory | May 10, 2007 - 02:27 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Gone are the days when there was a 4GB limit on addressable memory because of the limitations of 32-bit processors. WinXP and Vista both come in 64-bit version which has a theoretical limit of 16,000,000 GB of RAM