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Which one: OCZ, Corsair, or Muskin???

Last response: in Memory
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February 3, 2006 4:11:25 AM

If you could have any brand and any type they offer, give or take.
Thanks

Rich

More about : ocz corsair muskin

February 3, 2006 4:20:42 AM

The choice open, I would get Corsair xpert RAM...
Good stuffl, imo.
February 3, 2006 5:15:16 AM

That's right man, Im with Corsair XMS2 DDR PRO. Got 2gb set overclocked from 533ghz @ 3-3-3-8 to 667 @ 4-4-4-12 timings at 2.0 volts stable. Check it out.

http://www.corsair.com/corsair/xms.html

I've been using Corsair memory module for a while now. Very reliable and lifetime warranty. Highly recommended. 8)
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February 3, 2006 7:58:43 AM

Quote:
If you could have any brand and any type they offer, give or take.
Thanks

Rich


It all depends on the needs : chios !

In one rig I have Corsair 9, in another OCZ
February 3, 2006 8:04:58 AM

Quote:
If you could have any brand and any type they offer, give or take.
Thanks

Rich


It all depends on the needs : RAM chips !

In one rig I have Corsair (940) SK8N (registered),
in SECOND (939) ASUS A8N SLI Premium OCZ UNBUFFERED !

Buy the fastests and the chippest! (more RAM for your money!)

OCZ with (2-2-2-5-1T) 1 gig (2 x 512) only U$ 130.00 (chepper than equal Corsair U$ 165 for unbufered.


I will NOT trade ENERMAX for anything else or "Better"!
My TOP RIG:
________________________________________________
Lian Li PC 602 black
Enermax 600 W Eg 701 Noisetaker 24 pin
ASUS A8N SLI Premium (dual RAID - 8 SATA ports) 939 (with external extended 2 SATA ports))
Athlon 64 4800+ 2X (stock AMD fan GOOD enough!) 929
(2 x 512) PC3200 DDR400 OCZ 1024ELDCGE-K (2-2-2-5-1T @ 2.8 Volts) 184 pin
ASUS ATi X700-X PCI Express
Plextor PX-716 DVD +/_ RW
Plextor Premium CD RW
SB Audigy 4 PRO
Klipsch Pro Media 5.1
19" View Sonic LCD
LiteOn DVD 16 x
PROXIM AP 4000,
PROXIM PCI 802.11 a/b/g
8 x 250 GB Hitachi SATA 10 (300)
2 x 60 G PATA Western Digital (old stock)
(no floppy)
Zippy EL-715
Logitech Di noVo Desktop Bluetooth (laser)
HP LaserJet 4350TN
HP DeskJet 9680
(OS on each dedicated drive - booted by selected drive through the chage of boot drive in the BIOS )
LINUX Red Hat 9
Knoppix 4.02 on CD
Windows 200 PRO
WINDOWS XP PRO
(waiting for 64 bit VISTA)
IBM (LENOVO) notebook on 802.11 a/b/g
Nero 7.02B (NO to ROXIO!)

Other:
remote controled microwave oven powered by INTEL P4 chips
February 8, 2006 6:38:07 AM

Corsair XMS CL2
February 8, 2006 2:21:57 PM

Good luck with that.

There's more to module manufacturing than dumping working chips on the module and adding traces.

But if you're willing to live without guarantees for a few $$ off, go for it.

Personally, I'd spend an extra few bucks for a lifetime guarantee from a top tier manufacturer that stands behind their product.
February 8, 2006 5:23:26 PM

Being that I use DFI boards, Corsair seems to have issues with their boards. I have corsair on this board with no problems though. I'm getting ready to put together a DFI Expert AMD system and for that I will use Crucial or Mushkin.
February 8, 2006 6:54:05 PM

I've been using OCZ for a couple of years and really like it. 2x1gb and 2x512mb both platinum EL series work great. Overclock well and very stable. And they will let you up the voltage to 2.8 without voiding the lifetime warranty.
February 9, 2006 2:07:50 AM

Back to 'pwneage' mode, I see :D 
February 9, 2006 2:10:24 AM

what does pwned mean?
February 9, 2006 2:30:18 AM

pwned comes from owned.

Owned :



February 9, 2006 2:55:40 AM

Corsair only for me.
February 11, 2006 10:35:14 PM

how about buying directly from the Module maker like Samsung or MIcron?
February 11, 2006 10:48:00 PM

Well that answers my question =) I was just curious because i was going through Pricewatch and they were really cheap lol
February 14, 2006 6:35:44 AM

Quote:
I'd use who ever uses the chip I want on their module and sell for the cheapest price.


At the risk of sounding uninformed, what chip should I want? And how can I see what chip it is under those heat shield thingys?
February 14, 2006 7:14:19 AM

Micron, Samsung, Winbond are usually pretty good.

You can't see what is under the heatspreaders unless you remove them ( sometimes they are not removable - so be very careful ).

You can look up the part numbers on the module to determine what chips are used underneath some manufacturers will tell you what chips were used.
!