Skylake's advanced memory controller makes overclocking easier, but are memory modules keeping up? We put G.Skill's DDR4-4000 through its paces.
Following last year's price drops, is DDR4-3200 finally a good value? Corsair's Vengeance LPX helps us figure that out.
As the first consumer DDR4 kit available at 128GB, Corsair’s latest Vengeance LPX sets the trend for future 16GB-per-DIMM capacities.
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?
A new DRAM brand offers too many Vs and not enough Ss in its name. But what about the product it's selling? Today we see what makes Klevv’s Cras modules special.
Mushkin’s “Redline Frostbyte” brings enhanced performance at mid-market prices. But can this DDR4 model outperform its value-minded competition designed for enthusiasts?
G.Skill tackles the problem of current 8GB-per-DIMM limits with a timing-optimized eight-DIMM kit. But what do you give up in the pursuit of high capacity on Intel's X99 Express platform?
The X99 platform is already pretty expensive. Does a 16GB quad-channel kit of DDR4-3000 memory really need to cost more than $400? Kingston takes on our previous DDR4-3000 test sample with its newer, lower-priced HyperX Predator.
Are high-capacity memory modules harder to overclock? Adata’s DDR4-2400 kit battles Crucial’s standard DDR4-2133 for bandwidth, overclocking and value.