Tuesday, September 23rd 2008

Patriot Releases 4GB DDR3 PC3-16000 Viper Kit

Patriot Memory, a global provider of premium quality memory module and flash memory solutions, today unveiled their 4GB DDR3 2000MHz low latency Viper series memory kit. The newest addition to Patriot's Viper series, the 2000MHz kit boasts both high-density and high-frequency, enhancing overclocking capabilities for gamers and PC enthusiasts alike on today's latest DDR3 platforms.

"Patriot's DDR3 2000MHz memory kits are perfect for PC gamers and enthusiasts," said Les Henry, Technical Director of Patriot Memory. "Capable of handling the demands that high-bandwidth multimedia programs and PC games require, the 4GB PC3-16000 2000MHz memory has the perfect combination of density and speed to push systems beyond what is currently imaginable."

Patriot's DDR3 PC3-16000 2000MHz Viper Series modules also feature EPP2.0 (Enhanced Performance Profiles) which will boot at the rated specifications on the NVIDIA 790i Ultra SLI MCP's. EPP2.0 eliminates the need for any manual configuration, allowing uncomplicated overclocking capabilities for consumers looking to maximize the performance of their systems.

Rated timings at 9-9-9-24 at 2.0V, Patriot's DDR3 PC3-16000 2000MHz Viper Series are available in 4GB and 2GB kits. For more information on Patriot's DDR3 PC3-16000 2000MHz Viper Series product or other memory module and flash memory solutions, please contact your Patriot Memory Sales Representative or visit our website.
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13 Comments on Patriot Releases 4GB DDR3 PC3-16000 Viper Kit

#2
Solaris17
Creator Solaris Utility DVD
just a question why doesnt anyone use Ghz with memory?
Posted on Reply
#3
InnocentCriminal
Resident Grammar Amender
Nubs might find it confusing? It looks faster in MHz?

;)
Posted on Reply
#4
Morgoth
i want teraherts not megaherts XD
Posted on Reply
#5
roofsniper
by: Solaris17
just a question why doesnt anyone use Ghz with memory?
probualy because for ddr2 it would be pointless to use ghz and ddr3 is still not yet the standard of ram. also theres stuff like 1333 ram which would be 1.333ghz.
Posted on Reply
#6
WarEagleAU
Bird of Prey
I second the voltage comment. DDR3s only advantage presently is bandwidth, if that.
Posted on Reply
#7
WarEagleAU
Bird of Prey
I expect to see these modules at 1.6 to 1.7v if anything.
Posted on Reply
#8
Solaris17
Creator Solaris Utility DVD
by: roofsniper
probualy because for ddr2 it would be pointless to use ghz and ddr3 is still not yet the standard of ram. also theres stuff like 1333 ram which would be 1.333ghz.
well for ddr3 its pointless as well i mean its double pumped just like DDR2 so even their zomg 1800mhz sticks are really only running at like 900mhz. the only ram you could use it on is like 2000mhz DDR3 because then its running at 1Ghz
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#9
PP Mguire
Why do they make their fast Viper kits ugly as hell?
Posted on Reply
#10
Solaris17
Creator Solaris Utility DVD
by: PP Mguire
Why do they make their fast Viper kits ugly as hell?
+1 id like to see the system that those would actually match in
Posted on Reply
#12
imperialreign
by: WarEagleAU
I expect to see these modules at 1.6 to 1.7v if anything.
looks like they're rated at 2.0v . . . that's DDR2 territory :ohwell:

most DDR3, though, isn't rated over 1.85-1.95v; average is 1.8-1.9v, depending on manufacturer and rated speed.

it's kinda a gimick, though - even though DDR3 is rated at lower voltage requirements over that of DDR2 and especially DDR, DDR3 with it's higher clocks, faster access speeds, increased bandwidth, etc. tends to pull more juice than DDR2 per clock cycle.
Posted on Reply
#13
PP Mguire
I dont see the big deal? My DDR right now is pulling 2.8v so i dont see whats wrong with something 3x faster than mine pulling 2.0v :laugh:
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