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  • geok1ng - Thursday, August 28, 2008 - link

    looking at http://www.anandtech.com/mb/showdoc.aspx?i=3208&am...">http://www.anandtech.com/mb/showdoc.aspx?i=3208&am... one may wish that an E8600 can reach 10x400Mhz using 2:1 divider + tRD 5 + DDR3 1600 for top notch performance. I look forward for FSB 400/DDR3 1600 CAS 6 examples of memory performance. Reply
  • mandos9 - Tuesday, November 06, 2007 - link

    "The recent performance improvements in DDR3 memory have far exceeded anything the end user or industry expected to see in such a short period of time. "
    The performance improvement is,in comparison to ddr2,5-7fps.That's almost nothing,especially when the games you test already run at 100+ fps(why don't you test it on the crysis demo or games that have come out more recently?).
    I don't see why i should spend 600(or 300 for that matter) euro to upgrade my pc, when i can buy a second 8800GT for 250 euro and get 30 or more fps.
    Nobody would buy ddr3 for performance. I can only see me buying it if i want a new mobo which i will not have to replace in a year or two.
    Reply
  • nrb - Monday, October 15, 2007 - link

    Oh joy, yet another anandtech article where I can't see any of the graphs. How many more years are you guys going to allow this to go on?

    (sigh)
    Reply
  • Wesley Fink - Monday, October 15, 2007 - link

    The charts are all there. We can read them fine in IE and Firefox. I just double-chescked to make sure there are no broken links. Can you please let us know what you are using as a browser? Reply
  • DrMrLordX - Saturday, October 13, 2007 - link

    Why have you not included latency numbers as measured in cycles and/or nanoseconds? Reply
  • goinginstyle - Friday, October 12, 2007 - link

    Do you think we could see a DDR2 memory review? Only about 90% of the desktop systems released in the last couple of years use it and considering the unbelievably low prices now it would be nice to see a review of memory that people actually use. It is getting boring to see $650~$900 memory reviewed when most of us cannot even begin to think about buying it or even can afford it if we wanted to change. Show us some results on memory that most people use now. Reply
  • Wesley Fink - Monday, October 15, 2007 - link

    The Kingston DDR3, which performed at the top of our test results, has a MSRP of $450 for the 2GB kit - NOT 650-900. It is still much higher than DDR2 but prices are starting to come down.

    We do have a DDR2 roundup coming in the near future. However, if you look back at the DDR2 review you will find many of the currently available DDR2 memory has been reviewed at AT before the introduction of DDR3.
    Reply
  • retrospooty - Friday, October 12, 2007 - link

    at DDR 2000 at 6X500 CPU the best sisoft standard memory score for DDR3 is 9138 at DDR3 2000 8-7-6-18 ... I get 8871 with my DDR2 1000mhz at 4-4-4-10 with a similar setup on a DFI P35 mobo.

    Thats a lot of cash for an extra 267 mb per second bandwidth. Granted my memory setting are highly tuned, but the speed difference is even smaller than I had imagined. I would say the "dramatic" speed increases are totally crippled by the "dramatic" latency penalties. Hopefully in a year or 2 we will see some lower latencies.
    Reply
  • Wesley Fink - Monday, October 15, 2007 - link

    Congratulations on your great Buffered bandwidth scores with DDR2. We use a standardized setup and do not really tweak timings as you have. Any of our test results can ge tweaked to produce much higher test results, so it is best to compare apples to apples.

    At 1066 our DDR3 at 5-4-3-9 timings is an Sandra bandwidth of 6763, while you get 8871, a difference of 2100+. We are confident we could tweak the 1066 timings to pick up the 2100 points since the latest DDR-3 based on Z9 chips is testing equal or faster than the fastest DDR2 at the same speed at 1066 or above. That means DDR3-2000 could be 2300+ higher when tweaked for top bandwidth. In addition the fastest possible BIOS timings at 1066 with DDR3 are 5-3-3-5, and we are not far from that.

    If you check some enthusiast postings where they tweak the DDR3 for bandwidth you will find bandwidths exceeding 11000 on Sandra with Z9 based dimms. I suspect you already know this.
    Reply
  • Anonymous Freak - Thursday, October 11, 2007 - link

    At the top of each page of the article is the list of places to buy:
    quote:

    Prices
    $89.99
    ZipZoomfly.com $78.00
    Amazon Marketplace $70.20
    Amazon $70.20
    RitzCamera.com $81.39
    WolfCamera.com $81.39
    cameraworld.com $81.39
    PhotoAlley.com $81.39


    That's all well and good. But the last four are the same company. (Ritz Camera owns Wolf, Camera World, and PhotoAlley.)
    Reply
  • rree - Wednesday, January 06, 2010 - link


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    Air jordan(1-24)shoes $33

    Nike shox(R4,NZ,OZ,TL1,TL2,TL3) $35
    Handbags(Coach lv fendi d&g) $35
    Tshirts (Polo ,ed hardy,lacoste) $16

    Jean(True Religion,ed hardy,coogi) $30
    Sunglasses(Oakey,coach,gucci,Armaini) $16
    New era cap $15

    Bikini (Ed hardy,polo) $25

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    Reply
  • Wesley Fink - Friday, October 12, 2007 - link

    At the top of the pricing info is the name of the item being priced. In this case the engine is likely picking up Compact Flash prices at camera companies in the same memory size. The larger concern is that the pricing engine does not recognize Cell Shock right now in the pointer. Work is being done to expand the database.

    The Price Engine often does not pick up new items just introduced, but it is dynamic. If you look back in a few weeks the pricing info will be revised even though the pointer is the same and it will likely find the original described product.
    Reply
  • yyrkoon - Friday, October 12, 2007 - link

    And what prices are youtalking about exactly ? That is definately not DDR3 memory pricing . . . Reply
  • sjbderen - Thursday, July 14, 2011 - link

    Come go and see, will not regret it Oh look

    http://www.ifancyshop.com
    Reply

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