G.Skill Shows off RipjawsX Memory Kits for Sandy Bridge

"Leading memory manufacturer G.Skill today joined the race with the launch of its RipjawsX series memory modules. "

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Sandy Bridge is out today and the race is on among manufacturers to go to market with their own products that are ready for the new Intel processors. Leading memory manufacturer G.Skill today joined the race with the launch of its RipjawsX series memory modules.

Designed to precisely match the requirements of the Sandy Bridge chips, the RipjawsX series modules also support the H67 and P67 motherboards from Intel. The new series from G.Skill is a complete DDR3 range and includes modules across the board in terms of clock speeds. These include 1,333MHz, 1,600MHz, 1,866MHz, 2,133MHz, 2,200MHz, and 2,300MHz chips.

When put together with the Sandy Bridge platform, G.Skill’s new modules offer awe-inspiring bandwidth of up to 25K MB/s. According to the manufacturer, every RipjawsX memory kit has been hand-tested on an Intel Sandy Bridge platform to ensure that testing is of the highest level possible. Such extreme testing also means that all memory modules of the series deliver nothing but the best in terms of performance, compatibility, and reliability.

As with all other G.Skill products, the RipjawsX series kits are fully backed by lifetime warranty and 24x7 technical support. The memory modules are already out in the market, though pricing for the same have not yet been revealed.

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Most Recent Comments

28-12-2010, 20:42:42

Brandon_Flores
It was on the first video you talked so highly of the solution

28-12-2010, 20:44:44

rjay
What to expect from water cooling depends on what your cooling how many components, Then you have to make sure your case has proper air flow or you will get heat build up in one spot vs another. also no matter what system you get or how many radiators you have it will not cool any lower then the ambient temp in your room or case depending on how u have it set up intake or exhaust. you will have to have a certain amount of radiators to cool your components. example if u have 1 120 radiator now cooling your cpu and it dose good and want to cool your video card as well you will probably have to add at least 1 240 radiator to the loop as well again just an example.

28-12-2010, 20:44:53

tinytomlogan
Any coolant will be fine dude there is very little difference.

28-12-2010, 20:48:17

Brandon_Flores
I know I'm a very big noob on this area but what is a loop and how is it accomplished to hook two radiators together rjay if that's what you ment could you clarify that for me
Tiny tom logan what collant would you reccomend? I was thinking some thermaltake coolant

29-12-2010, 00:11:17

Brandon_Flores
im sorry i asked i didnt know

29-12-2010, 06:15:43

tinytomlogan
Thermaltake is not a brand I will ever put in the same sentance as water cooling. Their kits are horendous and the coolant is over priced. Only buy products froma decent watercooling store like SpecialTech

29-12-2010, 12:53:33

rjay
hey sorry my computer crashed last night i pushed my processor to far but if u wanna really get into water cooling its kinda hard to explain but i found a guy that goes into some good detail about water cooling systems so go to this link and read it i know some u probably wont understand but its very detailed piece by piece breakdown of water cooling system.


link- http://www.xtremesystems.org/forums/showthread.php?t=54331

29-12-2010, 12:58:36

Brandon_Flores
THANK SO MUCH RJAY

29-12-2010, 13:05:17

rjay
no problem thats what were here for

11-02-2011, 18:13:48

CRAZYCAP
Rjay thanks for the link. That is a very informative (written version) of setting up water cooling. Between that article and the videos TTL did recently, I think anybody who has any questions should find the answers between the 2.
Reply
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