News
 

Bookmark and Share

(2) 

OCZ Technology Group on Tuesday unveiled two new types of its own-designed heat-spreaders for memory modules as well as expanded its product families with new offerings. The new cooling solutions are not as compact as OCZ's own extreme thermal convection (XTC) heat-spreaders, but are smaller than some of competing solutions.

The new extreme thermal exchange (XTE) cooling solution is a rather simple solid heat-spreaders with increased height to increase the heat dissipation surface area. The cooling devices are made of aluminum alloy. The Blade 2-branded heat-spreaders feature  finned anodized aluminum heatsink design and some shapes on the surface are stylized for blades.

“Building on our previous lines of enthusiast overclocking memory, the new XTE and Blade 2 DDR3 memory series are designed to set the benchmark once again and deliver the ultimate in performance and stability. Featuring new compact, yet highly efficient heatspreader designs, these hand-tested kits are the ideal solution for overclockers gaming and productivity applications, and are optimized for the latest generation of platforms from Intel and AMD," said Alex Mei, chief marketing officer of OCZ Technology Group.

OCZ Blade 2-series memory modules are available in triple-channel (6GB, PC3-19200/2400MHz CL9 and CL10, PC3-17000/2133MHz CL7 and CL8) and dual-channel DDR3 kits (4GB, PC3-19200/2400MHz CL9 and CL10, PC3-17000/2133MHz CL7 and CL8) with 1.65V voltage. Other new additions include the Platinum XTE and Gold XTE series that offer dual-channel and triple-channel memory kits capable of operating at 2133MHz, 2000MHz or 1600MHz clock-speeds with CL6, CL7, CL8 or CL9 latencies.

OCZ’s latest 6GB and 4GB memory kits are specifically designed and qualified on a range of motherboards supporting enhanced clock speeds beyond typical JEDEC profiles. OCZ modules are backed by the OCZ lifetime warranty.

Tags: OCZ, DDR3, DRAM

Discussion

Comments currently: 2
Discussion started: 11/24/10 03:20:07 PM
Latest comment: 11/24/10 06:43:46 PM

[1-2]

1. 
2400 MHz ? Impressive! Although not much gain.
0 0 [Posted by: East17  | Date: 11/24/10 03:20:07 PM]
Reply

2. 
DDR3-1600 at 1.35V or DDR3-1866 at 1.5V would have been far more impressive. Memory bandwidth has little to no performance advantage in most tasks outside of WinRAR.
0 0 [Posted by: BestJinjo  | Date: 11/24/10 06:43:46 PM]
Reply

[1-2]

Add your Comment




Related news

Latest News

Thursday, August 28, 2014

12:22 pm | AMD Has No Plans to Reconsider Recommended Prices of Radeon R9 Graphics Cards. AMD Will Not Lower Recommended Prices of Radeon R9 Graphics Solutions

Wednesday, August 27, 2014

9:09 pm | Samsung Begins to Produce 2.13GHz 64GB DDR4 Memory Modules. Samsung Uses TSV DRAMs for 64GB DDR4 RDIMMs

Tuesday, August 26, 2014

6:41 pm | AMD Quietly Reveals Third Iteration of GCN Architecture with Tonga GPU. AMD Unleashes Radeon R9 285 Graphics Cards, Tonga GPU, GCN 1.2 Architecture

Monday, August 25, 2014

6:05 pm | Chinese Inspur to Sell Mission-Critical Servers with AMD Software, Power 8 Processors. IBM to Enter Chinese Big Data Market with the Help from Inspur

Sunday, August 24, 2014

6:12 pm | Former X-Bit Labs Editor Aims to Wed Tabletop Games with Mobile Platforms. Game Master Wants to Become a New World of Warcraft