Friday, April 8th 2016

G.SKILL Announces DDR4 3600 MHz CL15 16 GB Low Latency Memory Kit

G.SKILL International Enterprise Co., Ltd., the world's leading manufacturer of extreme performance memory and gaming peripherals, is announcing a new DDR4 memory kit at DDR4 3600 MHz CL15-15-15-35 1.35V under its legendary Trident Z flagship series! This memory kit will be made available in 8 GBx2 configuration for a total of 16 GB, making this Trident Z kit an essential part of any high performance system builds.

High Performance, High Efficiency
Utilizing specially selected high performance memory components, G.SKILL has continued to improve upon the specifications of DDR4 to maintain a latency of CL15 at 3600 MHz, a high frequency that typically could only be achieved with slower latencies. Designed with XMP 2.0 profiles, achieving a highly efficient system is now easier than ever. A stress testing screenshot of the high efficiency memory kit with ASUS Z170-DELUXE motherboard and Intel Core i5 6600K processor can be found below.

Worldwide Availability
The Trident Z DDR4 3600 MHz CL15 16 GB (8 GBx2) memory kit will be available via authorized G.SKILL worldwide distribution partners at the end of April 2016.
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17 Comments on G.SKILL Announces DDR4 3600 MHz CL15 16 GB Low Latency Memory Kit

#1
LAN_deRf_HA
Nice to see cas to mhz ratios finally approaching high end ddr3 levels.
Posted on Reply
#2
P4-630
The Way It's Meant to be Played
I'm still waiting for DDR5 5000MHz CL15 :D
Posted on Reply
#3
lZKoce
Just sell me the heatsink :)
Posted on Reply
#4
ShurikN
LAN_deRf_HA said:
Nice to see cas to mhz ratios finally approaching high end ddr3 levels.
I'm not 100% sure, but there should be no DDR3 kits running at 3600 factory speeds.
Posted on Reply
#5
hellrazor
ShurikN said:
I'm not 100% sure, but there should be no DDR3 kits running at 3600 factory speeds.
I think he's talking about the ratio between them.
Posted on Reply
#6
ShurikN
hellrazor said:
I think he's talking about the ratio between them.
Oh didnt see that one. My bad
Posted on Reply
#7
dj-electric
LAN_deRf_HA said:
Nice to see cas to mhz ratios finally approaching high end ddr3 levels.
This isn't how it works... or should work, but it is nice, yeah.
Posted on Reply
#8
efikkan
High bandwidth memory is nice, but latency doesn't matter all that much for normal desktop usage.
Posted on Reply
#9
Frick
Fishfaced Nincompoop
efikkan said:
High bandwidth memory is nice, but latency doesn't matter all that much for normal desktop usage.
Neithes does bandwidth.

I wonder how Iris Pro is affected by bandwith...
Posted on Reply
#10
MxPhenom 216
Corsair Fanboy
Jesus this memory kit is yummy!
Posted on Reply
#11
xkm1948
Give me 128GB DDR4-3200 with 15-15-15 timing and I am sold.
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#13
erixx
does not mention x99 platform.... Mmmm
Posted on Reply
#14
MxPhenom 216
Corsair Fanboy
erixx said:
does not mention x99 platform.... Mmmm
I am sure you can get a 4x4 or 8x4 kit at some point.
Posted on Reply
#15
cadaveca
My name is Dave
xkm1948 said:
Give me 128GB DDR4-3200 with 15-15-15 timing and I am sold.
You're looking at 16-16-16-36... is that good enough? :p

erixx said:
does not mention x99 platform.... Mmmm
Simply because the CPUs that go into X99 motherboards aren't capable.

efikkan said:
High bandwidth memory is nice, but latency doesn't matter all that much for normal desktop usage.
I feel it's kind of the other way around...bandwidth is plenty, so it's truly the latency, by definition of what latency is (a delay before things happen), that matters.
Posted on Reply
#16
efikkan
cadaveca said:

I feel it's kind of the other way around...bandwidth is plenty, so it's truly the latency, by definition of what latency is (a delay before things happen), that matters.
It should be implied from this thread, but I was talking specifically about memory latency. Thanks to the cache and prefetching in later CPU generations memory latency is pretty much a non-issue except for specialized workloads.

If you are thinking of latency between a keypress and a rendered frame displayed on a screen, then that is completely unrelated to memory latency.
Posted on Reply
#17
MikeMurphy
I'm most curious as to how the next-gen AMD APUs will perform on fast DDR4.
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