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Tópico: Memorias DDR4

  1. #61
    Tech Ubër-Dominus Avatar de Jorge-Vieira
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    Crucial Ballistix Sport LT 16GB 2400MHz Quad Channel DDR4 Memory Kit Review

    Introduction



    With every new DDR memory release comes a decline in operating voltage and a decrease in heat output. In the transition from DDR2 to DDR3 and now DDR4, we’ve seen voltages drop and the need for large memory heatsinks are no longer necessary. This allows memory brands to release high-performance memory kits in compact low profile form factors that require minimal cooling. Crucial Ballistix Sport LT is a great example of this – it boasts high frequency yet it still has a low profile design making it ideal for use in compact system builds and with large tower heatsinks that are definitely going to be necessary to cool some of Intel’s swanky new Haswell-E Core i7 5XXX processors.

    2400MHz sits on the higher end of the consumer DDR3 kits, as a result we should expect to see some excellent performance from this new Crucial 2400MHz DDR4 kit but the real question is: how well can most applications take advantage of the improved memory architecture? Let’s find out in today’s review.
    Specifications

    Packaging and Accessories
    Packaging is very boring here, a simple clip case displaying two modules with a very small amount, but useful information.

    A Closer Look
    Crucial seem to have taken the original SPORT memory kit design and added a lip to the upper edge, which hugs the top of the PCB and meet the other side at the top.

    Toda a review:
    http://www.eteknix.com/crucial-balli...ry-kit-review/
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  2. #62
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    Super Luce DDR4 Enthusiast Memory Series by GeiL


    Hardware component manufacturer Golden Emperor International Ltd. (otherwise known as GeiL) has unveiled its high-end Super Luce Enthusiast DDR4 memory series. With speeds ranging from 2666 MHz to 3400 MHz, these memory modules are lightning-fast, but that’s not the only thing about them that makes them impressive. If you’re an enthusiast PC builder, then the way your PC looks is probably very important to you, and while PC cases, motherboards and cooling systems come in different designs, system memory usually ends up being the dullest-looking thing in the case.
    The Super Luce by GeiL features the brand’s patented iLuce Thermal-beaming technology, which allows the user to monitor the temperature of memory modules in real-time with the help of a visual treat. The system is based on a series of LED breathing-light tempos installed directly onto the Super Luce heat-spreader. As the temperature goes up, so does the breathing-light tempo, and there are a total of five different temperature levels that correspond to breathing-light beats per minute.

    • Level 1: <40°C – 13 bpm
    • Level 2: 40-50°C – 60 bpm
    • Level 3: 45-50°C – 80 bpm
    • Level 4: 50-55°C – 120 bpm
    • Level 5: >55°C – 200 bpm

    The Super Luce memory modules come in three different lighting schemes, namely White, Blue and Red, which means that they can easily be matched with the most expensive motherboards on the market.
    What do you think about these unique RAM modules?
    Thank you Techpowerup for providing us with this information.
    Noticia:
    http://www.eteknix.com/super-luce-dd...y-series-geil/
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  3. #63
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    Adata’s and G.Skill’s DDR4 memory modules hit 4GHz with air cooling

    Adata, one of the world’s largest independent makers of memory modules, and G.Skill, a leading producer of enthusiast-class memory solutions for overclockers, this week said that their commercially available DDR4 modules can hit 4.0GHz frequency without use of extreme cooling methods.
    Engineers from Adata used MSI’s X99 Xpower AC mainboard, an Intel Core i7 “Haswell-E” processor and an upcoming Adata XPG Z2 DDR4 3400MHz 4GB memory module for their experiment. They have managed to hit 4034.4MHz clock-rate with their DDR4 module operating in single-channel mode with regular voltage. The CPU was cooled down using a typical processor cooling system, not using liquid nitrogen.
    Specialists from G.Skill used an Asrock X99M Killer/3.1 mainboard, an Intel Core i7-5960X “Haswell-E” central processing unit and a 4GB Ripjaws 4 DDR4 memory module. After downclocking the CPU to 1523MHz and disabling six cores out of eight, engineers from the company managed to hit 4062MHz with their module in single-channel mode.

    The experiments of the two renowned companies prove that DDR4 SDRAM is getting better in general and gains overclocking potential. Previously DDR4 could hit 4GHz only when the CPU was cooled down using liquid nitrogen. With further refinements of manufacturing technology and design of memory modules, it is likely that DDR4 platforms will “officially” hit 3.80GHz – 4.0GHz clock-rates in the coming months.

    The fastest DDR4 memory modules sold by Adata are rated to run at 3.33GHz. G.Skill recently introduced quad-channel DDR4 kits that can operate at 3.667GHz.
    Noticia:
    http://www.kitguru.net/components/me...h-air-cooling/
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  4. #64
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    Patriot Announces Viper 4 16 GB DIMMs, 128GB Kits


    Corsair and Kingston have already announced consumer-geared DDR4 memory kits based on 16 GB DIMMs, and now a third manufacturer joins the fray: Patriot, with its Viper line.
    The modules that Patriot is adding to the niche market run at 2400 MHz with an Intel XMP profile, and sport 14-16-16-31 timings. They run at 1.2 V.
    Purportedly designed for overclocking, Patriot claimed new performance levels from a new heat shield design. We look forward to testing that. Overclockers careful enough not to physically damage their DIMMs will appreciate that Viper 4 memory includes Patriot’s lifetime warranty.
    The 2400 MHz speed isn't particularly fast, as Kingston already claimed the fastest 128 GB kit, which runs at 3000 MHz. Corsair's units run at up to 2666 MHz, and their 2400 MHz units have the same 14-16-16-31 timings as these Patriot Viper DIMMs.
    Availability is slated for Q3 2015, when additional speeds and reduced timings may also be revealed. No word on pricing yet, but these, like all others, won't come cheap.
    Noticia:
    http://www.tomshardware.com/news/pat...dr4,29224.html
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  5. #65
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    KLEVV Shows off its CRAS "Creative Evolution" Flagship DDR4 Module

    Hong Kong-based KLEVV, which came out of nowhere in 2014 as a premium PC memory vendor, and established itself as a brand to look out for, launched its flagship DDR4 memory module for the year, the CRAS "Creative Evolution" series. This full-height unbuffered DDR4 module is characterized by a tall anodized aluminium heatsink with aluminium protrusions that add to its surface area of dissipation, and a brushed aluminium strip, with RGB LED lighting.

    KLEVV CRAS comes in module densities of 4 GB and 8 GB, in variants of DDR4-2133 (15-15-15 @1.2V), DDR4-2666 (XMP 2.0, 15-15-15 @1.2V); DDR4-2800 (XMP 2.0, 16-16-16 @1.2V), and DDR4-3000 (XMP 2.0, 16-18-18 @1.35V). It will be initially sold in quad-channel kits of 16 GB (4 x 4 GB), and 32 GB (4 x 8 GB); dual-channel kits of 8 GB (2 x 4 GB) and 16 GB (2 x 8 GB) will soon follow.
    Noticia:
    http://www.techpowerup.com/213060/kl...r4-module.html
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  6. #66
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    Crucial Announces Ballistix DDR4 16GB Performance Memory


    Crucial is well known for their memory and storage drives, but this time it’s the memory that we’ll talk a little about. Crucial just announced the release of Ballistix DDR4 16GB performance memory with various heat-sink configurations.
    The new modules are perfect for gamers and enthusiasts who deal with content creation, virtual machines, RAM drives, and memory-intensive applications. The new modules are using Micron’s new 8Gb DDR4 component technology to offer up these high-density DDR4 memory modules.
    With the recent release of these high-capacity memory modules with 16GB per module, home users can now create systems with 128GB total memory capabilities that otherwise was reserved for server grade systems. The modules are compatible with the latest Intel X99 platforms and support XMP 2.0 profiles for easy setup.
    “This density of memory module will start to become broadly available in the desktop space with our new 8Gb-based Ballistix DDR4 16GB modules,” said Jeremy Mortenson, worldwide DRAM product marketing manager, Crucial. “We anticipate that our new modules and component densities will enable smaller form factors and the next generation of computers to have capacities that were traditionally limited to the server or high-end desktop space.”
    Ballistix DDR4 16GB memory is expected to ship in late July as Ballistix Sport, Ballistix Tactical, and Ballistix Elite. The 16GB modules will be available single or in kits up to 128GB and come backed by a limited lifetime warranty.
    Noticia:
    http://www.eteknix.com/crucial-annou...rmance-memory/
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  7. #67
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    Team Unveils Three New Premium DDR4 Memory Lines

    Team Group showed off three new premium DDR4 memory lines at Computex. It begins with the iconic Team Xtreem brand. The company launched the Xtreem LE (18th Anniversary Limited Edition), a double-height module made with binned DRAM chips, and rigorous QA, that results in DDR4-3400 at 16-16-16-36, with 1.35V DRAM voltage. The module PCB is green, but is topped off with a thick black aluminium heatsink, with a soft-gold beam running along its top.

    Next up, is the most imaginatively named of the lot, the Team Gaming OC. These blood-red modules feature a 2-layer aluminium heatsink cooling the DRAM chips. Though the heatsink isn't as tall as the one on the Team Xtreem LE, it is decked with red or green LEDs. These modules offer DDR4-3000 with 16-16-16-36, at 1.35V. Last of the three, is the new Team Dark 128 GB memory kit, made up of eight 16 GB modules. These modules do DDR4-2666 at 15-17-17-35, with 1.2V DRAM voltage.
    Noticia:
    http://www.techpowerup.com/213094/te...ory-lines.html
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  8. #68
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    G.Skill Showcases New Trident Z series DDR4 Memory

    G.SKILL International Enterprise Co., Ltd., the world's leading manufacturer of extreme performance memory and solid state storage, showcases the brand new Trident Z series of DDR4 memory designed for PC enthusiasts.

    With numerous overclocking records under its belt, G.SKILL TridentX series is known as the most powerful overclocking memory series in the PC enthusiast community. The new Trident Z series comes with high quality aluminum heatspreaders and a customized bar in various colors, providing PC builders the options to match their own system's color scheme, while maintaining efficient heat dissipation.
    Noticia:
    http://www.techpowerup.com/213126/g-...r4-memory.html
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  9. #69
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    G.Skill Showcases DDR4 Memory in Multiple Configurations at Computex

    G.SKILL International Enterprise Co., Ltd., the world's leading manufacturer of extreme performance memory and solid state storage, displays the highest frequency DDR4 3800MHz kit and the largest DDR4 128GB kit running at a full 3000 MHz CL14.

    After the announcement of the DDR4 3666MHz kit in May 2015, G.SKILL continued pushing DDR4 speed to new heights. At Computex this year, G.SKILL demos the ultimate DDR4 3800MHz 16GB(4x4GB) kit on two live demo systems with GIGABYTE GA-X99-SOC-Champion and ASRock Fatal1ty X99M Killer motherboards.

    The ultimate DDR4 128GB (16GBx8) Kit at 3000MHz CL14
    No compromises on performance! G.SKILL has managed its DDR4 128GB kit, based on unbuffered 16GB DDR4 modules with Samsung 8Gb Chips, at an ultra-high 3000MHz frequency with low timings of CL14. This luxury premium memory kit is displayed on the ASUS ROG Rampage V Extreme motherboard with the Intel Core i7-5960X processor.

    Pushing the Extreme Limit of 64GB (16GBx4) at 3333MHz
    Demonstrating the extreme limit of 16GB modules with Samsung 8Gb Chips, G.SKILL also showcases a total of 64GB with four modules of 16GB running at 3333MHz, surpassing even the latest 8GB-module based 64GB capacity memory kits. Installed on the ASUS ROG Rampage V Extreme motherboard with the Intel Core i7-5960X processor, this is possibly the most diverse high-end system setup ever.
    Noticia:
    http://www.techpowerup.com/213157/g-...-computex.html
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  10. #70
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    G.Skill Ripjaws 4 2666MHz 16GB DDR4 Memory Kit Review

    Introduction



    Memory, the most vital part of any computer that gets overlooked the most. There’s not a lot to say about RAM apart from its expensive and very confusing. DDR4, the newest iteration of RAM is currently the fastest version of the consumer RAM, with speeds exceeding 3333MHz. RAM kits now come in a variety of shapes with the basic bare modules, right up to the simply stunning Ripjaws series.
    Today we will be looking at the G.Skill Ripjaws 4 2666MHz 16GB memory kit. This is one of the more conservative memory kits that G.Skill produce with a rather tame 2666MHz clock speed, but this does let the manufacturing team set an impressive 15-15-15-35 timing. G.Skill are renowned the world over with how well their memory kits perform and most of the world’s memory overclocking records are set with G.Skill memory.
    “G.SKILL Ripjaws 4 series performance DDR4 memory is designed for the ultimate experience on the latest Intel X99 platform! Whether you are processing large amounts of data or intense gaming, experience smooth system performance with the newest next-generation PC memory technology! All Ripjaws 4 memory kits are tested with G.SKILL’s extensive suite of testing software to ensure maximum performance and stability. Make Ripjaws 4 the ideal choice for your DDR4 system!”
    That’s enough talking, let’s jump into testing.
    Specifications

    Packaging and Accessories
    We won’t dwell on the packaging too much as it is very plain and simple. Four modules neatly packed into a small rectangular box. This kit is a quad-channel variety so each module is 4GB in size.
    A Closer Look
    The design of the Ripjaws series is very unique and very recognisable to most enthusiasts. I think the design could be taken to the next level if the ‘Ripjaws 4′ logo was laser etched on or cut out instead of a sticker.

    Toda a review:
    http://www.eteknix.com/g-skill-ripja...ry-kit-review/
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  11. #71
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    KLevv Cras 3000MHz DDR4 16GB Quad-Channel Memory Kit Review

    It wasn't that long ago that we took a romp through what KLevv has to offer in DDR3. Not only were we offered near every design, we were also given multiple speed choices to play with as well, but all kits performed admirably, and for the overclockers out there, these kits were a lot of fun to mess around with. After we had finished with the testing and the reviews went live, we soon asked KLevv to see what they have to offer in the DDR4 lineup, and without any hesitation they sent us samples, and yes we just said samples.

    KLevv had sent along four 16GB kits of the KM4C4GX4A-3000 flavor, that fall under the larger name of Cras memory. Also we found in testing, with no indication on the packaging to denote it, within this specific group, you can get them with red or white LEDs that blaze light out of the top edge of these sticks. This kit of DDR4 is offered with an XMP profile that will allow this memory to post at 3000MHZ in speed, with 16-18-18-36-2T timings, and does require the maximum of 1.35V to do this. Along with all of the other sets we saw from KLevv, the Cras also come with a lifetime warranty, should anything go wrong with the kit you had purchased.

    As you are about to see, the Cras kits we were sent to test either hated our motherboard and the various UEFI roms we tried, or they have binned these ICs to the extent that they can run and that is it, no more no less. As you are about to see, the only way we were able to run any of these kits was to use the XMP profile. None of the kits offered any flexibility in timings, and the best we saw in speed overclocking was 3010 on two kits, and 3012MHz on another, but nothing worth the effort of running benches or adding results to the charts as gains were near indistinguishable with such a small change.


    KLevv definitely steps up the packaging that the Cras arrives in. There is a band of cardboard that allows them to show the branding and density, as well as showing that these are Intel XMP certified. Once that is removed, the box opens like a book to find the individual sticks in plastic clamshells resting inside of their own individual dense foam compartments to be certain that this kit arrives in great shape.


    Out of the box, we can see that the Cras sticks are tall, and the 56.5mm of height here may concern some. Looking at the design, we find the spreaders have been milled to leave square studs on the sides, and to dress it up, there is an aluminum band that is screwed across them with the KLevv and Cras naming on it. We also like that they chose to go with black PCBs again.


    The flip side of the sticks are identical in the pattern used on the spreader, even down to the aluminum strip being applied. This time though, rather than the Cras naming there is the product sticker applied there. This shows us the individual sticks model number, not that of the kit, it does show the XMP speed, timings, and voltage, and has an individual serial number for this stick under the bar code.


    As both sides of the spreader come together at the top, we find a thin strip of clear plastic or Lexan held between them. The reasoning and purpose for this is as we mentioned earlier, Cras comes out of the box with an LED display for the user to enjoy when they are powered, and this allows the lights inside the stick to show outside.


    Because we could, we went ahead and tore one of the sticks down into its major components. We find this is a single sided kit with LEDs at the top edge of the PCB, and just above it is the thin strip of clear plastic used to get that lighting to the top of the heat spreaders. We did accidentally swap the screws next to each bit at the top, but to get here, the aluminum comes off first, exposing the screws for the spreader.


    Since we had them opened, looking at the ICs used we see they are marked ISDT, so off to Google we went. While there was no defined answer for us, a few of the links lead to SK Hynix products, and that of course makes sense considering the partnership that came together to produce these.

    GO TO TOP OF THE NEXT COLUMN ^

    With the Cras now installed, we do appreciate all of the work that went into the design for these kits. These are indeed very tall, but man do they look good, even more so when you populate all eight slots.


    Since all we could really do with the four kits reliably was to run the XMP2.0 profile, this CPU-Z screenshot reflects those settings along with the overclock used in the system. Speeds and timings all check out, and with hours and hours of trying, this is all you can really expect from this kit.


    In our AIDA64 testing, even with just the XMP profile used and no additional tweaking, we find that the Cras kit outperforms the similar Patriot Viper4 at the same speed, and the Pats were running better timings.


    When we looked at Mem TweakIt, we also found again that this KLevv Cras set of sticks overtakes the Patriot's again, but some 2000 plus points in this metric. Even without many options, at least the one we do have seems to be very good at what it does.


    While things appeared to be going very well for the Cras memory, when it came to RealBench, we found that the Viper4s actually slightly outperforming the Cras at this point. The difference is minimal, but the advantage that KLevv had up to now has been lost.


    Out of the four sets we received, once powered, three of them glow as this image shows, with white LEDs, and maybe by mistake, or possibly on purpose, we also found one of the kits offered red LEDs that show the same four groups of two LEDs along the edges. While the lighting does nothing for performance, it is hard to deny that it looks really good.

    Looking to Google to sort the pricing, we see that the kit lists at $479.99 and shipping is cut down to 99 cents. Considering the speed, the design and effort that went into the spreaders, and that they offer the option for red and white LEDs, we assumed the pricing would be a bit higher than the rest. However, the near $500 pricing doesn't seem all that justified considering what we have seen from them in the past. Of course, it may be that our test system doesn't have what it takes to run this kit, but with what we have seen so far, we would have assumed this kit to offer some wiggle room, which we just did not find.

    Lowering timings, any of them, led either to a no boot situation with various post code errors, or it would indeed boot, but would always drop a channel and leave us running less than quad-channel for testing. The same thing happens when you try to raise the BCLK, anything much past the 125 strap and 2400MHz divider used in the XMP profile leads us to issues. With a maximum BCLK of 125.5, we honestly can't say that these indeed overclock, and all of this was attempted with 1.4V to the memory, tinkering with SA and CPU voltages, even trying to soften the timings, nothing seemed to play well.

    While they are not nearly as much fun to tinker with as their DDR3 offerings, we were able to run the XMP profile on three kits right out of the box. The fourth kit had a stick with no LEDs and XMP would not work. All things considered, with the limited flexibility and the steep asking price, we feel that unless you desire this exact heat spreader to fit within a theme, it is more than likely that most users who want to tinker will opt for another black kit of DDR4. Just like with our usage of this kit post review, with the X99 E WS and a GTX 980 Matrix Platinum video card, the mix of red and white LEDs along with the all black look not only makes it a match for the motherboard, but helps to draw the red of the video card into the black and grey of the motherboard. So there are instances where the Cras from KLevv will win over your heart, but you better make sure your wallet is prepared for the affair.


    Tweet6


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    Product Summary Breakdown

    image: http://imagescdn.tweaktown.com/award...e_features.png

    Performance (including Overclocking) 84%
    Quality including Design and Build 96%
    General Features 95%
    Bundle and Packaging 97%
    Value for Money 75%
    Overall TweakTown Rating 89%
    The Bottom Line: Klevv Cras DDR4-3000 is stunning to look at and does exactly what the packaging states it will do. Even so, we do wish it had a bit more flexibility to help justify the near $500 price point.


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    REview:
    http://www.tweaktown.com/reviews/718...iew/index.html
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  12. #72
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    Samsung putting pressure on DRAM prices – analyst

    Some market observers believe that prices of dynamic random access memory are about to increase, which will significantly improve profitability of DRAM producers. While this is essentially correct, there are reports that Samsung Electronics is dropping prices of memory in a bid to boost revenues, which could hurt other manufacturers’ profit margins.
    “Two years of firm DRAM prices appears reverting to a lower margin environment, still profitable but materially less so than once believed,” wrote Rick Whittington, an analyst with Drexel Hamilton, in a note to clients, reports Tech Trader Daily.
    Samsung is the only producer of DRAM, which makes a substantial portion of its memory using 20nm fabrication technology. Two other major DRAM manufacturers – Micron and SK Hynix – will continue to produce the larger part of their DRAM chips this year using 25nm and 28nm processes. Thinner manufacturing technology allows to make memory ICs [integrated circuits] smaller and cheaper. As a result, Samsung can sell its memory at lower price points without affecting its gross margins.
    “Predicated upon a view Samsung’s strategic interests bring willingness to accept lower memory margins, DRAM price drops are liable to continue,” wrote the market observer.

    Although there are only three major makers of DRAM left on the planet – Micron, Samsung and SK Hynix – and prices of memory remained more or less stable for several quarters, they have been decreasing in the recent months because of slow demand for PCs, tablets and other devices.
    According to the analyst, Samsung is slashing prices not only on PC-oriented memory, but also on mobile LPDDR DRAM, which hurts other makers. For several years prices of LPDDR memory have been stable, which helped DRAM manufacturers to maintain their margins.
    “PC DRAM price weakness has spread to mobile, reducing margins and earnings estimates as Samsung brings process cost drops to customers,” wrote Mr. Whittington.

    DRAMeXchange expects the overall value of the global DRAM market to reach $52.3 billion this year, a 13 per cent growth compared to 2014. Samsung has been the world’s biggest memory producer for many years now. The South Korean conglomerate is expected to further strengthen its positions in the DRAM market in the coming years after it completes its giant semiconductor fab near Pyeongtaek, South Korea, which is going to cost $23.6 billion in total.
    Noticia:
    http://www.kitguru.net/components/me...rices-analyst/
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  13. #73
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    G.SKILL memory helps break 18 world records since Computex

    Memory experts G.SKILL, a company which now makes a much more diverse range of products, claims that it has had a hand in breaking 18 overclocking world records since the start of Computex week earlier this month.

    Overclocking milestones claimed by the Taiwanese firm, using its hardware, include the highest DDR4 4GB module clock frequency of 4,431MHz and 16GB module clock frequency of 3,872MHz. Record breaking attempts in these categories were successful thanks to the use of G.SKILL Ripjaws 4 extreme DDR4 memory built with Samsung ICs.

    As regular HEXUS readers will recall, G.SKILL hosted both the 2nd Annual OC World Cup 2015 and the 4th Annual OC World Record Stage 2015 at Computex this year. While the former event was devoted to demonstrating various motherboard vendor products being pushed to their extremes, the huge crop of overclocking world records came from the OC World Record Stage 2015 where 14 of the world’s top overclockers used their skills to eke out the ultimate performance from their cutting edge hardware.

    In addition to the super-fast DDR4 memory speeds mentioned above the overclockers achieved the following world records; 3D Mark Vantage, Fire Strike Extreme, 8x Cinebench – R15, 8x HWBOT Prime and many more. Click on the chart below to enlarge it, making it much more readable.

    You might wonder why G.SKILL has just started crowing about these results now, over a week after Computex wrapped up? Well even though Computex drew to a close over a week ago many overclockers stayed on and pushed the LN2 encrusted envelope to break even more records in the following week.

    Noticia:
    http://hexus.net/tech/news/cooling/8...ince-computex/
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  14. #74
    Tech Ubër-Dominus Avatar de Jorge-Vieira
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    KLEVV High Performance Gaming Memory Modules Now Available in Europe

    Essencore Limited, a noteworthy newcomer in DRAM modules and NAND Flash application products including Gaming Memory Modules, Solid State Drives, USB Flash Drives and MicroSD cards, is pleased to announce the sales kick-off in European countries with its brand "KLEVV". In attempt to expand its global presence and to accelerate growth, Essencore hopes that this KLEVV product launch will help to efficiently deliver its premium products to its European customer.

    As a young company founded in 2014 by CEO IU Kim, Essencore strives to become world's leading vendor of both DRAM modules and NAND Flash application products. To achieve this goal, Essencore has introduced its house brand "KLEVV" with the industry's first-rate quality and best performing products. In a conscious move to strengthen brand awareness and products at this early stage, KLEVV will focus on the three key consumer markets of U.S., Europe and China. Of all regions, Europe is deemed to have the highest potential, with its huge population of tech enthusiasts. Starting in Germany, UK, and Poland in summer 2015, KLEVV products will soon be available in all corners of Europe.

    SS Roh, Vice President of Essencore and Director of KLEVV division comments: "It's a great opportunity for us. We are extremely proud to be taking this step, which will no doubt be considered as a stepping stone for KLEVV success in Europe for years to come. Our intention for this year is to focus on the major markets in Europe and start developing channel and growing the number of distributors, retailers and e-tailers so that consumers can enjoy KLEVV products."

    IU Kim, President of Essencore comments: "Despite the fact that more than half of the memory chips in the world are manufactured by Korean companies, there's been no Korean module maker that produces consumer-centric memory application products. By combining the technical know-how in memory, funding power of SK Group and family-like relation with SK Hynix, Essencore will no doubt become the world's leading consumer company in a very short period of time" He concludes.
    Noticia:
    http://www.techpowerup.com/213542/kl...in-europe.html
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

  15. #75
    Tech Ubër-Dominus Avatar de Jorge-Vieira
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    ADATA XPG DDR4 Memory Hits Fastest Air-Cooling Record at 4222 MHz

    ADATA Technology, a leading manufacturer of high-performance DRAM modules and NAND Flash application products, is honored to announce that its XPG Z2 DDR4 computer memory breaks new record again! It's able to clock up to 4222MHz when used with an air-cooled msi X99A XPOWER AC motherboard. This creates a new overclocking world record for production line DDR4 computer memory.

    In cooperation with motherboard manufacturers, ADATA strives to achieve the best performance in DDR4 memory compliant with the Intel X99 architecture. The XPG Z2 DDR4 memory breaks the record with extremely high clock frequency of 4222MHz, impressing both gamers and standard CPU clock users alike with outstanding sustained performance, cooling and stability.
    Noticia:
    http://www.techpowerup.com/213560/ad...-4222-mhz.html
    http://www.portugal-tech.pt/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=566&dateline=1384876765

 

 
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