The Adata SU655 480GB SSD is on sale at Amazon for $48.
It’s affordable, but can Adata’s DDR4-3200 Spectrix D41 keep pace with the company's pricier DDR4-3600 we also recently reviewed?
Adata’s stunning “Liquid Cool” D80 covers match the hype, but can its DDR4-3600 specs match its rivals?
With a large cache and ample overprovisioning, the low-cost Adata XPG SX8200 is the best mainstream NVMe we've ever tested.
Adata brings us a 2x8GB DDR4-4600 kit for under the $500+ price we’ve seen pushed by competing products. Is it time to take the plunge?
Adata adds to the RGB-lighted memory race with its Spectrix D40 line. We check out the performance and tuneability of its AX4U300038G16-QRS to answer the question of value.
Barely a week after announcing its 5GHz overclocking achievement, Adata officially released the Spectrix D41 RGB memory.
Adata couldn’t let G.Skill sit complacently with its recently announced achievement of overclocking an air-cooled DDR4 memory kit to 5,000MHz.
Adata's gaming product line, XPG, rolls out a new SATA SSD with up to 1TB capacity, 560 MB/s performance, and a five-year warranty.
Adata's XPG line targets gamers and extreme users but can a metal heatsink over an entry-level NVMe SSD satisfy the target audience's demands for high-performance?
It might sound like a tax software, but Infarex is actually the name Adata chose for its newest gaming peripherals: the M10 mouse and R10 mousepad.
Adata released its latest NVMe 1.2 SSD, the XPG SX9000, with the hope of catering to "gamers and PC overclockers."