Subject: Memory | January 7, 2008 - 05:48 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Kingston is first to
produce a DDR2 1066MHz quad-kit configuration with
our HyperX high-performance memory. Using four
1GB modules, specifically designed to work together,
the innovative kit offers gamers and enthusiasts a
powerful 4GB environment at a great price point:
Subject: Memory | January 4, 2008 - 06:21 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Crucial's Ballistix PC3-12800 CL8 BL2KIT12864BA1608 DDR3 1600MHz 2x1GB RAM has a really long name to remember when you try to buy some, but it is worth doing. Not only does the stock speeds and latency offer some incredible performance, Benchmark Reviews managed to push the RAM to 1825MHz. The lack of XMP support is this kits bigg
Introduction to Domination
Corsair shows us another DDR3 Dominator installment: this time using Intel Extreme Memory Profiles to overclock to 1800 MHz on a CAS 7 latency. Sure DDR3 is still expensive, but now it's also fast and easy to overclock!
Subject: Memory | December 12, 2007 - 10:56 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Patriot's Extreme Performance 2GB PC2-9600 DDR2-1200MHz seems to be running as fast as it can go on it's factory defaults. No matter what Overclockers Club tried, they could not get the DIMMs to be stable at even a 5MHz frequency bump. That's not to say you shouldn't consider this RAM, it's EPP function worked perfectly on the 680i motherboard t
Subject: Memory | December 12, 2007 - 04:13 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Attend a free Webcast on December 13th to hear how the next generation of memory, DDR3 technology, will improve your desktop and mobile computing experience from leading companies working with the technology: Intel, ASUS, and Kingston.
The Webcast will include a discussion of DDR3, XMP performance specification, and performance motherboards and memory. Participants may also participate in a live Q&A session at the conclusion of the Webcast.
Subject: Memory | December 6, 2007 - 07:28 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
DDR3 is getting faster, and now that we are seeing DIMMs reaching the 1800MHz range, most boards actually need to be overclocked to reach those speeds. Without one of the more overclocking friendly boards, you probably won't be able to hit full speed. X-bit Labs had the chance to try two new modules, and contrast them to the three they have previously seen in the same speed range with a little help from an X38 board.
OCZ Technology Introduces New DDR2 8GB Quad Kits for Advanced Gaming Systems and Professional Workst
Subject: Memory | November 30, 2007 - 04:15 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Sunnyvale, CA - November 29, 2007 - OCZ Technology Group, Inc., a worldwide leader in innovative ultra-high performance and high reliability memory, today announced the 8GB Platinum PC2-6400 "Quad" Kit. These high-density, optimized kits offer users the option of both high speeds and high capacities needed for their demanding gaming PC and Vista-upgraded desktops in a unique 4 x 2048MB solution.
Subject: Memory | November 29, 2007 - 06:37 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Legit Reviews puts Corsair's TWINX Dominator Dual Channel 1800MHz DDR3 against it's self in a battle of timings. It is rated to run with 7-7-7-20 at 1800MHz, but LR discovered that at 1333MHz, it can run at 4-4-4-12 timings. Of course the obvious next step was to run it at those to speeds, as well as 7-7-7-20 at 1300MHz, to see what differences appear.
Subject: Memory | November 19, 2007 - 08:05 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Over at Benchmark Reviews you can see SuperTalent's new W1800UX2GP 2GB RAM kit, which runs 1800MHz @ 7-7-7-21 and needs only 2.0 volts to do it. As you might expect, there are quite a few options with RAM that runs this fast, by backing off on the clock speed you can get tighter timings, or you can try to push it faster on the FSB, though not too much further.
Subject: Memory | November 7, 2007 - 05:20 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
X-bit Labs has gathered RAM at several different speeds and latencies to see how well DDR3 is doing at taking over DDR2s spot in the hearts of enthusiasts. You shouldn't expect to see a clear cut victor though, even though DDR3 has jumped from 1333MHz to 1800MHz in a very short time, many tests depend on low latency, and that doesn't begin to touch on the current pricing of 1800MHz modules.