Page 1:Does Faster RAM Improve The Performance Of AMD FX CPUs?
Page 2:Does AMD-Optimized Memory Still Exist?
Page 3:G.Skill Ripjaws X F3-17000CL9D-8GBXM
Page 4:Kingston HyperX KHX2400C11D3K4/8GX
Page 5:Super Talent Quadra Series WQ213UB4G
Page 6:Team Xtreem LV TXD38192M2800HC11RDC-L
Page 7:Test Setup And Benchmarks
Page 8:Overclocking And Under-Latency Results
Page 9:DDR3-1600 Performance
Page 10:DDR3-1866 Performance
Page 11:DDR3-2133 Performance
Page 12:DDR3-2400 Performance
Page 13:Making A Case For High-Speed RAM
Retaining the reference DDR3-1600 bandwidth numbers, we can see how bumping each of the competitive module sets to DDR3-1866 boosts Sandra’s Memory Bandwidth benchmark. G.Skill's modules lead at this point, though by an insignificant amount.
Lower primary timings continue to push Team Group’s Xtreem DDR3-2800 to the top of our gaming chart, though Metro 2033’s memory needs appear satiated by any DDR3-1866.
G.Skill appears at the top of our DDR3-1866 application chart, but only because identically-performing products are arranged in alphabetical order. In reality the top three contenders yield the same average performance between the two tests, and have yet to prove noticeably advantageous against the reference DDR3-1600 CAS 9.
- Does Faster RAM Improve The Performance Of AMD FX CPUs?
- Does AMD-Optimized Memory Still Exist?
- G.Skill Ripjaws X F3-17000CL9D-8GBXM
- Kingston HyperX KHX2400C11D3K4/8GX
- Super Talent Quadra Series WQ213UB4G
- Team Xtreem LV TXD38192M2800HC11RDC-L
- Test Setup And Benchmarks
- Overclocking And Under-Latency Results
- DDR3-1600 Performance
- DDR3-1866 Performance
- DDR3-2133 Performance
- DDR3-2400 Performance
- Making A Case For High-Speed RAM