GeIL has revealed a new series of DDR4 RGB RAM targeting AMD Ryzen 5000 CPUs
GeIL shoots for the heart of the value crowd with an AMD-centric 2x 8GB kit. Does it perform well enough to prove its value?
GeIL Super Luce TUF Gaming Alliance DDR4-3000 and Crucial Ballistix Sport LT DDR4-3200 memory kits have gone on sale at Newegg.
GeIL has partnered with ASRock to launch the Evo Spear Phantom Gaming Edition Memory product line for small form factor systems.
GeIL offers low-latency DDR4-4133 for only a few more dollars than competing low-latency DDR4-3200. But is 30% faster..30% better?
If you're an Asus motherboard owner in need of an RGB memory kit, GeIL’s EVO X ROG-certified RGB gaming memory might be just what you're looking for.
The company is targeting gamers and enthusiasts looking for a “cost-efficient upgrade,” yet still refers to this memory line as “hardcore.”
Geil wants to bring us the best of everything, from looks to speed to timings, all in a single package. Can it succeed where other “deluxe” modules have failed?
We've abided by Intel's 1.55 V recommendation for two architectures and two die shrinks, yet most performance memory manufacturers ignore it. Recent problems with one of our builds raised the question, how far can we push RAM without killing CPUs?
You just bought the fastest (and most expensive) desktop platform on the planet. Which company's memory will you use to populate Intel's quad-channel controller? We tested four purportedly high-end kits in order to find out which set is the best.
Because integrated GPUs generally employ shared system memory, RAM performance has a significant effect on gaming frame rates. We're testing seven 8 GB DDR3 kits that manufacturers tell us are a perfect match for AMD’s mainstream Llano-based APUs.
Intel’s newest platform lineup has the same memory requirements as P55 Express, yet some of the modules available for it are rated differently. We discuss those differences on our quest to find the best performance/price in an 8 GB dual-channel kit.
New benchmarks, new test methods, and new hardware mark exciting updates to this month’s System Builder Marathon. Today, we cover the most exciting part of all: the value competition. Remember, we're giving all three systems away, so enter to win them!
Although we were afraid of the results, this time around we decided to try something new, forgoing the Core i5 in favor of a dual-core Core i3 CPU in our build. Can the higher clock rate compensate for the loss of two physical cores in our $1000 system?