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ADATA Launches High-Capacity XPG Hunter DDR4 Modules

AleksandarK

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ADATA Technology, a leading manufacturer of high-performance DRAM modules, NAND Flash products, and mobile accessories today announces the launch of the XPG Hunter DDR4 memory module. Geared toward PC enthusiasts and gamers, the XPG Hunter delivers all the benefits of DDR4 with remarkable performance and efficiency. It supports XMP 2.0 for easy overclocking and offers great stability, making it ideal for performance seekers - gaming to competitive benchmarking. It comes in U-DIMM and SO-DIMM variants to meet the needs of desktop and notebook users alike.

The XPG Hunter modules are made with high-quality chips selected through a strict filtering process. They are equipped with the finest PCBs and pass rigid reliability and compatibility tests to ensure longevity and rugged durability, which are vital for overclocking, gaming, and extreme benchmarking. The modules deliver high-speed performance of up to 3200 MHz and comes with capacities of 4 GB, 8 GB, 16 GB, or 32 GB to meet the needs of diverse users and budgets.


XPG Hunter has full XMP 2.0 compatibility to make overclocking effortless when installed on PCs that also support XMP 2.0. XMP 2.0 support means users have more ways to access memory overclocking, including directly from the operating system rather than via more complex BIOS settings.

Exact availability of the XPG Hunter may vary by region. To find out about availability and prices in specific markets, please contact your nearest ADATA office or XPG retailer via www.XPG.com.

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In title i see "high capacity", in press note "4GB..." - wtf?
If they really want to advertise ram as high capacity then it should be only 16 and 32GB per single stick. On adata's website specification lists kits of 2666 and 3000MHz which is mediocre up to minimum for high performance machines, gaming machines including.

Do we have any 32GB single sticks rated at 3600MHz? I do not mean just adata, i'm curious if such sticks exist at all.
 
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In title i see "high capacity", in press note "4GB..." - wtf?
If they really want to advertise ram as high capacity then it should be only 16 and 32GB per single stick. On adata's website specification lists kits of 2666 and 3000MHz which is mediocre up to minimum for high performance machines, gaming machines including.

Do we have any 32GB single sticks rated at 3600MHz? I do not mean just adata, i'm curious if such sticks exist at all.
gskill has a bunch of 32GB sticks rated from 2666MHz 32x8 all the way up to 4000MHz 32x4

As far as i know these modules use micron bdie.i happens to have some modules with same micron bdie on it and i was able to post in system at 4000cl18 and past 4hrs memtest at 3733 16-23-23-23-43 on my strix x570-i gaming mb with r7 3800x.

 
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In title i see "high capacity", in press note "4GB..." - wtf?
If they really want to advertise ram as high capacity then it should be only 16 and 32GB per single stick. On adata's website specification lists kits of 2666 and 3000MHz which is mediocre up to minimum for high performance machines, gaming machines including.

Do we have any 32GB single sticks rated at 3600MHz? I do not mean just adata, i'm curious if such sticks exist at all.
I'm sure there are a few brands that have 3600Mhz or so, but most CPU's dont scale that much beyond 3200 ~ 3400Mhz. Any higher speed is usually overclocking territory and for workstations that something you dont need.

I have 2x16GB as well; my next upgrade will be 64GB alone. I just happend to succeed everytime running out of memory considering the amount of tabs and memory intensive applications i am using as a daily workhorse.

Who would have known that the magical quote 640KB should be enough for everyone was a complete lie lol.
 
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No silly LEDs and a minimalistic functional heat spreader. They figured out that there is a market for this.
 
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