Eight squares under a magnifying glass
A few months ago we introduced you to the new Extreme platform Intel, Which includes new motherboards in the chassis LGA2011 Carrying the chipset X79 And the accompanying processors from the series Core i7 3000. Even in this eccentric socket, similar to what we saw a few years ago on the "LGA1366, There is a change in the memory system. In the seat LGA1366 The memory array was three-channel compared to the two-channel system in the mainstream LGA1156). With the launch of theLGA2011 Introduced Intel The possibility of array Memories Four-channel. The advantage of this array is not only the total memory capacity supported on the motherboards but also the higher working speed due to the amount of channels Memories taller.
The manufacturers of the memories did not remain indifferent and on the launch day they presented a wide range of memories Memories
In a four-channel array ranging from a volume of 4 gigabytes to the astronomical volume of 64 gigabytes, operating at frequencies ranging from 1333 MHz to 2400 MHz. Thus, the socket has not only become the realm of the ambitious but also winked at those who are interested in a well-oiled work machine ready for the heaviest editing software that requires a resource amount that would simply be too big for a mainstream mainstream computer.
In this review, we will present you eight sets of Memories
Designed specifically for the resident LGA2011
. Which means that in each set there are four steaks of Memories
. This time, we did not choose specific speed and identical data for all memories to demonstrate performance differences from the simplest memories to the fastest. The sets include Memories
With a total volume of 8 gigabytes up to 32 gigabytes and at speeds ranging from 1333MHz to 2133MHz.
In this review, using the test system we will also demonstrate the differences using a set of 16 gigabytes to see the difference in performance between using the channel memory
One, two, three, and four.