Tuesday, January 8th 2013

Mushkin Announces Stealth Series PC Memory Modules

Mushkin, Inc., an industry-leading designer and manufacturer of high-performance and mission-critical computer products, announced today at CES 2013 that its new line of memory modules, code named Stealth, are scheduled for worldwide release mid-February. The new family of modules includes high-performance specifications for professional s and tech enthusiasts who want the best possible computing experience.

"Along with this latest product line announcement, we're excited to announce that Mushkin has partnered with Meteor Entertainment's highly-anticipated video game HAWKEN to celebrate this launch," said Nicolas Villalobos, Head of Global Marketing at Mushkin Inc. "Starting in January 2013, gaming fans who purchase select Mushkin products through authorized partners will receive a twenty-five dollar game code -- free.*"
"We are excited to partner with Mushkin for this promotion. It allows us to bring HAWKEN to a wider audience here at CES and beyond," stated Shannon Gerritzen, Senior Manager, Global PR at Meteor Entertainment. "Mushkin products are state-of-the-art and a great brand we believe in."

Mushkin's Stealth series memory features Mushkin's Stiletto heat spreader that maximizes thermal performance for increased reliability in an all-new, all black limited edition design. This high-performance memory will start shipping in 8GB and 16GB capacities with speeds of up to 2666MHz for ultra-responsive multitasking and an overall faster system. The all-new Stealth is designed to work with third-generation Intel(R) Core(TM) i3, i5 and i7 processors and the latest AMD performance and gaming processors. For the ultimate peace of mind, the new series is backed by a limited lifetime warranty and free U.S. technical support.
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27 Comments on Mushkin Announces Stealth Series PC Memory Modules

Fourstaff said:
Can't really do much other than add bling when you have a commoditised market like RAMs. If I recall correctly there are only a handful of manufacturers making those chips, you have to rely on binning to tell them apart.
That's my point, those who know what DRAM is for don't need whistles and bells and don't buy bling. They are the minority of the "enthusiasts group" which include the profilers.

Last I checked there were (9) DRAM chip mfgs. but I believe Crucial has bought Elpida so maybe there is only (8) now. As far as the DIMMs themselves there are many different iterations of packaging of the same chips in addition to binning of the same chips.
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