Update HyperX’s Alloy Origins mechanical gaming keyboard sports in-house switches, but what makes it great is a fine-tuning of the basics and excellent aesthetics.
The HyperX Alloy Elite 2 gaming keyboard has the bold looks players deserve. Its linear switches are allies on the battlefield, but the broad keycaps may tire your fingers.
HyperX continues to build out its heavily favored Cloud lineup of gaming headsets with the Cloud Flight S, a remarkably lightweight and comfortable wireless offering with some significant drawbacks.
With most of the competing kits we’ve been able to get for testing stuck at DDR4-3200, is HyperX’s DDR4-3733 Fury our new dual-stick champion?
The HyperX Pulsefire Raid has a bounty of customization options and lightweight construction, but middling durability and subpar software are compromises that limit its appeal.
HyperX Predator's 2x16GB 3600 kit offers a performance bump with good DDR4-3600 timings, but at what cost?
32GB helps maintain program performance when multitasking, but some boards don’t have enough slots for a 4x 8GB kit. Kingston shows us a two-DIMM solution.
Kingston provided the fastest 4x8GB-kit memory we’ve ever tested under the cover of a DDR4-2933 RGB identity. You’re going to want to see this!
The HyperX Alloy Elite RGB is the company’s fourth keyboard and current flagship, but it's still an upstart in the keyboard market. How does it fare?
This HyperX Predator kit combines moderately high speed and capacity with low timings. The question is, how high can we push it and how low will it go?