Despite the talk surrounding the introduction of DDR4 to the market, the volume product for the foreseeable future is still DDR3. We have done a number of memory scaling articles in the past [1,2,3], but due to the resurgence of growth in the gaming segments over the last several quarters, there is still a demand for high speed DRAM, especially those that match the style of the build if the user or gamer wants to show it off at an event. This has caused some of the enthusiast DRAM manufacturers to re-launch their high end modules under new names and new skins, with the option of customization. This lies at the heart of ADATA’s new XPG V3 DDR3 range. The finned array for the heatsinks...
The latest and greatest Micron DDR2 chips are appearing in all the best DDR2 these days. Do the new Buffalo and Crucial DDR2-1000 provide breakthrough performance?25 by Wesley Fink on 7/7/2006
Mushkin unveils their new low latency, high performance DDR2 memory modules.12 by Steve Carmel & Wesley Fink on 3/28/2006
Lexar is the first to bring us Mac and PC support with their new security software, debuting with their JumpDrive Secure II USB Flash Drive. But how does...13 by Anand Lal Shimpi on 10/21/2005
Fast 1GB DIMMs finally hit the market! We take a closer look at new 2GB kits from OCZ, Gigaram and Corsair.41 by Wesley Fink on 10/11/2005
Mushkin introduces a Redline memory rated at a blazing fast DDR500 at 2-2-2 timings. How does Redline compare with the best that we have tested?41 by Wesley Fink on 5/16/2005
Patriot introduces a new memory rated at both DDR400 and DDR533. How does this new Samsung TCCD memory compare to the best memory that we have tested?23 by Wesley Fink on 4/8/2005
Corsair introduces a new DDR550 memory based on the legendary Samsung TCCD memory chips. How does Corsair compare to the best TCCD on Intel and AMD platforms?23 by Wesley Fink on 1/4/2005