Wednesday, May 18th 2016

G.SKILL Announces Trident Z DDR4-4266MHz 16GB (2x 8GB) Kit

G.SKILL International Enterprise Co., Ltd., the world's leading manufacturer of extreme performance memory and gaming peripherals, is thrilled to announce a new series of high performance DDR4 kits based on 8GB & 16GB modules, from ultra low CAS Latency DDR4 3200MHz CL13 and DDR4 3466MHz CL14 to an extreme speed of DDR4 4266MHz CL19. All these new extreme performance memory are built with ultra high performance Samsung DDR4 8Gb ICs and will join G.SKILL flagship Trident Z series family.

G.SKILL is excited to continuously push the performance of DDR4 technology to the boundaries. These newly released memory kits provide PC enthusiasts, extreme gamers, and overclockers ultimate memory speed, as well as ultra high density for professional applications.
These new ultimate Trident Z memory will be available via G.SKILL authorized distribution partners in June 2016. For detail specifications, please refer to the following chart:
XMP 2.0 Support for 6th Gen Intel Core Processors & Z170 Platforms
These new high performance Trident Z kits are designed for the latest 6th Gen Intel Core processors and Z170 chipset platforms with the latest XMP 2.0 profile. The stress-testing screenshots of the memory kits can be found below. The 4266MHz kit was validated with the ASUS ROG MAXIMUS VIII IMPACT motherboard, while the 3200 CL13 and 3466 CL14 kits were validated with the ASUS Z170-DELUXE motherboard.
Add your own comment

4 Comments on G.SKILL Announces Trident Z DDR4-4266MHz 16GB (2x 8GB) Kit

#1
xkm1948
64GB with that low timing??? That IMC must be crying.
Posted on Reply
#2
RejZoR
CL19. What's the point of high clock when timings are so high? This is only for certain rare applications where you need the raw bandwidth, but not the latencies...
Posted on Reply
#3
erixx
I wonder if we will ever get improved RAM for X99... Running 3rd kit and I still cannot do what I want to do with it (run it at max XMP profile without drawbacks).
Posted on Reply
#4
Prima.Vera
RejZoR
CL19. What's the point of high clock when timings are so high? This is only for certain rare applications where you need the raw bandwidth, but not the latencies...
Read this and maybe you will understand what and why ;)

www.crucial.com/usa/en/memory-performance-speed-latency

true latency (ns) = clock cycle time (ns) x number of clock cycles (CL)

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/CAS_latency

CAS latency is irrelevant. Cycle time and Bit time are the relevant ones ;)

Therefore, the Cycle time for the 4266 module with CL19 is 0,468ns better than 0,626ns of the 3200 module ;)
Posted on Reply