Wednesday, July 21st 2021

Neo Forza Announces DDR4-5000 and DDR4-4600 Memory Kits for AMD Zen 3 and Intel Rocket Lake

Regardless the hype surrounding the impending DDR5 memory and boards, Neo Forza (the gaming arm and brand of Goldkey Technology Corporation, TAIWAN) firmly believes DDR4 systems to still be the de-facto choice for the gaming community for some time to come, due primarily to both budget considerations and the large pool of DDR4 community forums. Would not be surprised for DDR4 versions of Alder Lake boards and Zen 4 boards to appear in the near horizon.

Entrenched in this belief, Neo Forza proudly announces release of readily available DDR4-5000 and DDR4-4600 memory. Neo Forza's frequency segmentation; 3000-3600 MHz | 3600-4400 MHz | 4400-5000 MHz is acknowledgement of bulk of PC gamers and enthusiasts to having systems one to two generations behind very latest CPU and mainboard offerings. Neo Forza's frequency segmentation practically matches DDR4 motherboard chipset tiers and CPU configurations, thereby eking out every last drop of performance from the system, maximizing budgets across all tiers of enthusiasts.
As an added value to the individual consumer who is unaware his personal rig as a whole may be inadequate to stably run at our rated extreme frequency, CAS and voltage Neo Forza's modules upwards from DDR4-4000 have added XMP profile DDR4-3600, factory-set at very loose CAS timings to accommodate all grades of motherboards supporting 3600 MHz, to fall back on and begin tweaking the system to reaching own stable thresholds. Consult community tech forums to getting every iota of performance. And as our rated timings are set to be compatible across platforms, the enthusiast can customize even tighter timings for his own rig.

Offering up to DDR4-5000 without exotic cooling is testament to Neo Forza's quality DIMMs and acumen in binning and screening stable supply of Hynix chips. Our extensive growing list of in-house QC platforms for certifying every kit before shipping includes, not limited to, the following:
Neo Forza believes in challenging the status quo with what is available. We listen to consumer feedback, we work closely with mainboard manufacturers and semiconductor partners, we continually improve our customized in-house binning, and we spare no expense in our processes. Every module out from our factory is made in Taiwan, made with Confidence, made to Exceeding your Expectations. Neo Forza believes. And hopes you feel our passion too.
Neo Forza products is immediately available in USA : Micro Center, authorized national distributor.
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12 Comments on Neo Forza Announces DDR4-5000 and DDR4-4600 Memory Kits for AMD Zen 3 and Intel Rocket Lake

#1
Richards
Wonder what performance uplift ďdr5 will give alder lake
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#2
thegnome
RichardsWonder what performance uplift ďdr5 will give alder lake
Doubt anything faster than current high speed ddr4. Would only get noticeably faster after a year or 2.
Posted on Reply
#3
TheLostSwede
RichardsWonder what performance uplift ďdr5 will give alder lake
Not sure how long you've been involved with computers, but every time there has been a transition to a new type of memory, the fastest of the old generation has always been faster than the fastest of the new generation. This time around it looks like we don't even have to consider the fastest, as it looks like we'll end up somewhere around DDR4-4000 performance with the first DDR5 modules, mainly due to the much higher latencies. I could be wrong here though, but the JEDEC spec isn't terrible exciting.
Posted on Reply
#4
zo0lykas
Mm what's cookinng doc?

... DDR4 1.6v
Posted on Reply
#5
zlobby
If only W1zz had someone to review those... :D
TheLostSwedeNot sure how long you've been involved with computers, but every time there has been a transition to a new type of memory, the fastest of the old generation has always been faster than the fastest of the new generation. This time around it looks like we don't even have to consider the fastest, as it looks like we'll end up somewhere around DDR4-4000 performance with the first DDR5 modules, mainly due to the much higher latencies. I could be wrong here though, but the JEDEC spec isn't terrible exciting.
Bear in mind that organisations like JEDEC, 3GPP, etc. have one huge goal/driver in mind - economic viability.

They could easily push insane speeds and features but when they calculate how much such a product would cost, they immediately pull the brake. It's a delicate balance between how much the general public can spend on something. Well, besides the internal lobbies of certain companies which try to monopolize everything at the cost of features and performance...
Posted on Reply
#6
TheLostSwede
zlobbyBear in mind that organisations like JEDEC, 3GPP, etc. have one huge goal/driver in mind - economic viability.

They could easily push insane speeds and features but when they calculate how much such a product would cost, they immediately pull the brake. It's a delicate balance between how much the general public can spend on something. Well, besides the internal lobbies of certain companies which try to monopolize everything at the cost of features and performance...
My point was simply that the base spec isn't very exciting.
Posted on Reply
#7
zlobby
TheLostSwedeMy point was simply that the base spec isn't very exciting.
True. Most likely these are targeted for small system inegrators or budget DYI crowd.
Posted on Reply
#8
freeagent
zo0lykasMm what's cookinng doc?

... DDR4 1.6v
1.6 is ok. So is 1.65 :D
Posted on Reply
#9
DeathtoGnomes
Regardless the hype surrounding the impending DDR5 memory and boards,
So lets stop the hype and bring out the DDR5 dancing girls, phoooey on DDR4 now! :D
Posted on Reply
#10
Jill Valentine
freeagent1.6 is ok. So is 1.65 :D
I remember when people said that 1.65V DDR3 will degrade IMCs.. :rolleyes:
Posted on Reply
#11
InVasMani
zo0lykasMm what's cookinng doc?

... DDR4 1.6v
IMC must have improved a ton if Skylake went from degrading the IMC above 1.35v to 1.6v being acceptable for Intel. It's higher than DDR3 reference voltage at that point.
Posted on Reply
#12
Final_Fighter
InVasManiIMC must have improved a ton if Skylake went from degrading the IMC above 1.35v to 1.6v being acceptable for Intel. It's higher than DDR3 reference voltage at that point.
The voltage controller used to be part of the imc for most of ddr3. 1.65v was considered the safe upper limit when overclocking without airflow over the ram. on ddr4, the controller is on the board so there is no risk of degrading the imc, only the ram. with ddr5 they are moving the controller again. this time it will be on the modules themselves.
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