virtual-hideout.net: Surprisingly, Kingston was a little conservative on the specs. The memory can operate freely at 8-8-8-24 timings as well as stock. This was achieved without any extra memory voltage. It's a nice extra bonus not in the specifications. Overclocking is somewhat limited which isn't surprising. The ICs are pretty much already well tuned and operating at what Kingston feels is optimal. Again, the memory in all its 1600 MHz splendor is going to be enough for power users. Also, if your current motherboard isn't quite up to the 1600 MHz FSB, you can still enjoy great performance at lower frequencies and timings.
techgage.com: DDR3 might be slow to catch on, but the competition is fierce and the selection, huge. One of the first DDR3 kits to really catch my eye was OCZ's Titanium 2GB PC3-12800, featuring an XMP profile to offer even better settings than what are advertised. Luckily, it also has some OC'ing room to boot.
bigbruin.com: The G.Skill DDR3-1600 Pi Series memory modules have a rather funky looking heatspreader, which upon closer inspection impressed me from a design and engineering perspective. Each module is protected by an aluminum heatspreader with what looks like the spiral binding from a notebook on top. These loops are similar to what many other manufacturers implement, except they have a bit of three dimensional appeal to them.
legitreviews.com: If however you are like me and enjoy overclocking every bit of kit you can ever lay your grubby paws on then the Mushkin kit is definitely a good buy. I don't often get to play with mid-range memory kits, in fact it has been a while since my boards have seen under DDR3-2000C7, but I was impressed by these Mushkin Blackline modules. It was especially a lot of fun when I loosened up tRCD and the kit really began to scale, each notch up was a blast and I enjoyed the sensation of exploring what I felt was uncharted territory.
benchmarkreviews.com: OCZ introduced their latest Fatal1ty Edition Memory kit in early 2010. The difference between this DDR3 system memory kit and the previous Fatal1ty kits is that the OCZ3F1600LV6GK model supports triple-channel bandwidth and works with a relatively low voltage. DDR3 memory prices are going down and 6GB kits are very affordable now. What happens when you mix a professional video-game player with the design of a memory kit, and is the OCZ 1600MHz Low-Voltage DDR3 kit &quot;fatal&quot; enough to surpass Benchmark Review's performance tests? In this article the OCZ Fatal1ty 1600MHz DDR3 memory kit is stressed to the point of failure.
pcstats.com: In this review PCSTATS is testing a 2GB pair of DDR3-1600 memory from Patriot Memory. I have no idea if the company is actually &quot;patriotic&quot; by calling itself Patriot, but its PDC32G1600LLK PC3-12800 low latency memory does look nice. These enthusiast grade DDR3 modules run at 1600MHz, with a CAS latency of 7-7-7-18 at 1.8V. The low latency PDC32G1600LLK kit has a PC3-12800 rating, which that means it's capable of delivering a massive 12.8GB/s to the system.
neoseeker.com: The Aeneon XTune DDR3-1600 certainly met their specifications, and worked well at the rated DDR3-1600 9-9-9-28 setting. Moreover, the memory profile worked well on the Asus board, automatically configuring the memory for DDR3-1600 without user intervention.
3dgameman.com: I found the Aeneon XTUNE DDR3-1600 CL9 4GB Memory Kit to be stable, reliable and performs very well. Considering this memory is comfortable at DDR3-1600 many won't even consider overclocking it, although you can push a little more out of it. Something else that's very impressive is the voltage. Only requiring 1.5 volts at break neck speeds is very cool or at least I think so. Most of the DDR3 memory I've tested in this category has a voltage at or above 1.8
bigbruin.com: Despite the Kingston HyperX 2GB DDR3-1600 dual channel memory kit having fairly loose timings (9-9-9-37), it manages to keep pace with other kits rated much more aggressively (7-7-7-18). The performance at 1600MHz and higher was just fine, the only issue I had was that getting there was not as easy as with other kits. Of the five kits used in this review, the one from Kingston was the only one to lack an XMP profile in SPD.
techwarelabs.com: We stick the Corsair XMS3 DHX kit into our test machine today and rev up the speed till the speedometer cracks. Does the Corsair kit survive our test track? If you are thinking of shifting your rig into high gear and need some memory thats right for the job then you need to read our review first.
techwarelabs.com: Kingston provided two of their HyperX DDR3 1600MHz ram for your enjoyment. Jason Dumbaugh happily popped them into our TechwareLabs test rig and too it for a ride. Find out if the HyperX is as fast as it looks or if we blew out in the curves. If you are looking for some new sticks rated for speed then our review is a must read.
thinkcomputers.org: Corsair is a company that we all know for memory and rightfully so, their Dominator Series of memory has been the flagship for their DDR3 line for some time now. Today we will be looking at a new enthusiast line of memory called Vengeance. The Vengeance line is aggressively priced and with a lower voltage rating of 1.5V instead of the normal 1.65V you should be able to these modules to the limit. Today we will be taking a look at the 8GB 1600MHz dual channel DDR3 kit (CMZ8GX3M2A1600C9) and putting it through its paces.
virtual-hideout.net: G.Skill has once again been gracious in sending us one of their more extreme memory kits. The G.Skill DDR3-1600 2x1GB Dual Channel Memory Kit is aimed at offering the more serious enthusiast some very capable memory that will be able to keep up with the most serious of overclocked processors and still be quite capable when even faster processors arrive. You read correct. Processors will undoubtedly continue to increase in frequency and will soon surpass the 1333MHz Front Side Bus.
ocia.net: Though they have been around since 1985, I have never owned any Patriot Memory products before now. My memory purchases have been from the household name companies, as have most of yours. I always enjoy reviewing products from brands I have never owned before, and was delighted when I was asked to review a Patriot memory kit. Today I will be looking Patriots Viper Series DDR3-1600 8-8-8-24 triple channel memory kit. It is designed for the i7, and supports Intel XMP. Of course it does all of this at the i7s required Vdimm of 1.65v.
benchmarkreviews.com: Overclocking is getting easier than ever, and more and more users are finding that they want to try their hand at what used to be an art reserved for hardcore computer enthusiasts. In this article Benchmark Reviews tests the Patriot Gamer Series 4GB PC3-12800 DDR3-1600 dual-channel system memory kit, SKU PGS34G1600ELKA. Patriot designed this DDR3 kit to work with BEMPs (Black Edition Memory Profiles) that have been uploaded for use with the AMD Overdrive program in order to make overclocking even easier for the average enthusiast.
benchmarkreviews.com: Benchmark Reviews has amassed the largest collection of DDR3 memory modules anywhere, and we are now ready to showcase the thirteenth product of our High-Speed DDR3 Review Series. In this article, we test the performance from A-Data's Vitesta X series DDR3, and discover if this overclocker-specific system memory is built for the task. Rated for 1600MHz, Benchmark Reviews successfully pushes the AD31600X002GU well beyond its PC3-12800 rating without disturbing the low 7-7-7-20 clock latency.