G.Skill was first to offer a new memory series optimized for AMD’s Ryzen 3000 memory controller, but does it make X570 better?
The only option for some buyers who need 64GB on their two-slot boards, does Corsair’s Vengeance LPX have enough performance to make them feel good about that option?
Team Group charges hard into the value segment of the enthusiast market with an unlit DDR4-3200 C16 kit. Is it the right value for your build?
Can Ballistix Gaming compete on performance and price in the cramped enthusiast-value memory market?
Adata attempts to maximize lighted surface area on its D60G, but does the DRAM underneath the lights perform well?
Silicon Power joins the most price-competitive segment of the high-end DDR4 market: Can it beat established players?
G.Skill has had success making competitively priced kits for mainstream platforms. But how does its latest Threadripper kit fare against the competition?
Can an RGB memory kit offer better value at DDR4-3600 CAS 17? Perhaps not in the US. But it may be tough to find this G.Skill kit in stock when you’re ready to buy.
Just when we thought we’d found the ultimate value in a 32GB dual-channel performance kit, Patriot stepped in to deliver low-priced RAM excellence.
HyperX Predator's 2x16GB 3600 kit offers a performance bump with good DDR4-3600 timings, but at what cost?
If your CPU and board support DDR4-3200 XMP, G.Skill's Ripjaws V DDR4-3200 2x16GB Kit is an great value, so long as you don't need your memory to flash or blink.
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.
More RGB, more performance. What else does Corsair’s latest Dominator Platinum kit have in store for us?
There's no steel here, but the performance is real: Patriot’s DDR4-4400 kit is the best-performing 2x8GB model we’ve tested.
Team Group embraces the Asus TUF Gaming Alliance with an RGB-lighted 2x8GB DDR4-3200 CAS 16 DDR4 memory kit. How well does it compete against existing models?
GeIL offers low-latency DDR4-4133 for only a few more dollars than competing low-latency DDR4-3200. But is 30% faster..30% better?
Picking memory to match a board should be easy, but what happens when you find that a specific board doesn’t work very well with your memory? We dove deeper.
We may never be royal, but we can still enjoy the luxury of gold-plated heat spreaders and crystal RGB light diffusers covering DDR4-3200 at CAS 14 timings.
This isn’t the best DDR4-3600 that any amount of money can buy, but it may be the best DDR4-3600 many builders can afford.