Monday, May 12th 2014

HyperX DDR3 Memory Supports Intel Haswell Refresh and 9-series Chipset

HyperX, a division of Kingston Technology Company, Inc., the independent world leader in memory products, today announced its three memory product lines: FURY, Genesis and Predator, offer a series of dual-channel kits compatible with the new Intel fourth-generation Core i5 and i7 processors and Intel 9 series chipset. HyperX worked closely with leading motherboard partners to guarantee compatibility and the highest performance.

Compatible Intel HyperX memory is available in frequencies ranging from 1333MHz to 2800MHz, and in various combinations from 8GB to 32GB in kits of two and four. A complete list of dual-channel compatible kits is available here. HyperX memory is 100-percent tested and backed by a lifetime warranty, free technical support and legendary Kingston reliability.

HyperX is the high-performance product division of Kingston Technology encompassing high-speed DDR3 memory, SSDs, USB Flash drives, and headsets. Targeted at gamers, overclockers and enthusiasts, HyperX is known throughout the world for quality, performance and innovation. HyperX is committed to eSports as it sponsors over 20 teams globally and is the main sponsor of Intel Extreme Masters. HyperX can be found at many shows including Brasil Game Show, China Joy, DreamHack, gamescom and PAX.
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2 Comments on HyperX DDR3 Memory Supports Intel Haswell Refresh and 9-series Chipset

#1
HouBa
"compatible with the new Intel fourth-generation Core i5 and i7 processors and Intel 9 series chipset."
ou hey? What is pretty obvious for rest of brands, needs Kingston say in 20 sentences...PR cobbler. I really don't like this marketing company.
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#2
Jorge
Most companies send out PR to stimulate sales especially in a worldwide economic meltdown that has lasted 6+ years and shows little signs of improving any time soon.

Any PC enthusiasts with a clue knows that ALL true DDR3 RAM will work with most desktop PCs unless they require registered or ECC RAM. These PRs are just a way to get some free advertising.

Countless DDR3 RAM tests show no significant gains in system performance with RAM frequencies above 1600 MHz. for discrete CPU desktop PCs so the hype is for the clueless sheeple who buy into ad claims that aren't experienced in actual use. Testing has confirmed that DDR3 running at ~2133 MHz. is about the end of the tangible system gains for the GPU section of an APU.
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