Wednesday, May 19th 2021

GeIL is Ready to Launch the Next Generation DDR5 RGB High-Performance Gaming Memory

GeIL, Golden Emperor International Ltd. - one of the world's leading PC component manufacturers, is proud to announce the next-generation DDR5 RGB high-performance gaming memory, Polaris RGB, is ready for the upcoming DDR5 platform. The GeIL Polaris RGB Gaming Memory will be available in Q4, 2021, with capacities ranging from 16 GB (16 GB x1) up to 128 GB (32 GB x4).

It has been seven years since DDR4 launched into the market, and GeIL has put countless hours into developing the new DDR5 memory modules. And in doing so, GeIL has designed the Polaris RGB to provide RGB illuminated high-performance DDR5 gaming memory and has been working closely with motherboard makers to guarantee the best compatibility and reliability among the latest Intel and AMD motherboards.
The GeIL Polaris RGB DDR5 Gaming Memory is designed to deliver unprecedented performance through larger capacities, enhanced speeds, and broader bandwidth per processor core. Increasing system performance and efficiency is the cornerstone of any new memory generation, and GeIL is dedicated to offering a better enthusiastic extension and exceptional overclocking potential to its customers. The new DDR5 memory incorporates the latest DDR5 PMIC (Power Management IC) architecture design for smart voltage and power management, allowing a more comprehensive range in voltage adjustment and tweaking. This embedded PMIC and module design are sure to boost the overall performance, stability, and overclocking potential dramatically.

The GeIL DDR5 memory specification starts at 4800 MHz with the sub-timing latencies of CL40-40-40 at 1.1 volts. The overclocking products are also under development, including 6000 MHz CL32-36-36, 6400 MHz CL32-36-36, 6800 MHz CL36-44-44, and 7200 MHz CL36-44-44, and will be available with non-RGB product versions at the same time.

GeIL has been the brand name representing gamers and computer hardware enthusiasts. The upcoming DDR5 memory is a culmination of that knowledge and is inviting gamers and hardcore users to look before the global market launch.
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11 Comments on GeIL is Ready to Launch the Next Generation DDR5 RGB High-Performance Gaming Memory

#1
Battler624
I didn't expect them to be that much slower than DDR4 wow.
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#2
RH92
Battler624I didn't expect them to be that much slower than DDR4 wow.
Sorry what ? 7200MT at CL36 yields 10ns latency , that's up there with the best DDR4 kits , but with double the bandwidth so yeah ....
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#3
docnorth
Nice. It seems ddr5 will mature very fast. Now let’s hope we won’t need 150 eur for the 16gb 6400mhz stick.
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#4
TheinsanegamerN
DDR5 is legitimately exciting to me. This jump in bandwidth is massive. DDR2 only launched at 533 and 667 MHz, and DDR3 launched with 1066. 800/1066 DDR2 and 1333/1600 DDR3 didnt come for some time afterwards.

To see a near doubling of bandwidth within the first 6 months is crazy. I was going to hold onto my comet lake build for 8-9 years like I did my previous setup, but with bandwidth like this I may have to upgrade with zen 5.

And needless to say, I cant wait to see the rDNA2/3 APUs with DDR5 memory busses.
Battler624I didn't expect them to be that much slower than DDR4 wow.
Bruh you just havent been paying attention.
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#5
Operandi
Competition is fierce so I won't say those are the ugliest sticks of RAM I've ever seen but F..., those are some ugly ass RAM heatsinks.
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#6
The red spirit
OperandiCompetition is fierce so I won't say those are the ugliest sticks of RAM I've ever seen but F..., those are some ugly ass RAM heatsinks.
Yeah, might as well use those sticks without heatsinks.
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#7
Jism
TheinsanegamerNDDR5 is legitimately exciting to me. This jump in bandwidth is massive. DDR2 only launched at 533 and 667 MHz, and DDR3 launched with 1066. 800/1066 DDR2 and 1333/1600 DDR3 didnt come for some time afterwards.

To see a near doubling of bandwidth within the first 6 months is crazy. I was going to hold onto my comet lake build for 8-9 years like I did my previous setup, but with bandwidth like this I may have to upgrade with zen 5.

And needless to say, I cant wait to see the rDNA2/3 APUs with DDR5 memory busses.

Bruh you just havent been paying attention.
is'nt it just because of the more pins such chips have? I mean the REAL speed is still at the same value, it just transfer way more in the same tick.

Only thing that bothers me is the VRM now sitting on top of the memory module. In my opinion this is a advantage but also disavantage. You'll have less components at the board. A crap VRM onto a memory stick could lead to bad OC'ing results. We dont know yet untill it's out.
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#8
TheinsanegamerN
Jismis'nt it just because of the more pins such chips have? I mean the REAL speed is still at the same value, it just transfer way more in the same tick.
DDR5 has 288 pins, the same number as DDR4. The REAL speed is twice as high, DDR5 clocks significantly higher then DDR4. No magic, DDR5 just clock way freaking higher then DDR4 does.
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#9
Prima.Vera
Where are the 8GHz modules??
The 7200GHz has almost the same speed as the existing DDR4-3600 modules, but with double the bandwidth...
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#10
Tomorrow
Well 7200Mhz at CL36 is 10ns. That is on par atleast with 3200Mhz CL16 while offering 132GB/s peak bandwith (dual channel).
Still - speeds above 8000 are needed to start beating DDR4 in every aspect.
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#11
ypsylon
Of course Geil did not forgot about most important factor in RAM performance - RGB.

Like with every RAM shift, buy at 2nd or 3rd generation. 1st is always minefield of teething problems (although I admit DDR5 looks solid + is genuine architectural/data integrity improvement over DDR4) and always slower than previous generation.
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