Corsair 2GB DDR3 Low Voltage RAM Memory Single Module
2GB Corsair DDR3L Value Select PC3-12800 (1600), Non-ECC Unbuffered, CAS 11-11-11-28, 1.35V, Memory
Corsair built its reputation on performance memory that shines in the most demanding computing situations: extreme gaming and high-transaction processing environments. But not all computers are put to such extreme usage. So we brought the same reliability, testing and Corsair quality to a line of memory designed to support standard computing situations such as popular office applications. Now it’s one of our most popular memory lines. Backed with a lifetime warranty, it is memory you can rely on. Features • 2GB (1x2GB) DDR3L 1600MHz DIMM
• 11-11-11-28 latency
• Limited Lifetime Warranty
|Memory Model||Value Select|
|Max. Memory Channels||Single (1)|
|Memory Type (ECC)||Non-ECC|
|Memory Type (R/U)||UDIMM (Unbuffered)|
|Memory Speed||PC3-12800 (1600)|
Please note your statutory rights are not affected.
For further information regarding Scan's warranty procedure please see our terms and conditions
- 24 months
- DOA Period:
- 28 days
- RTB Period:
- 24 months
- Corsair / SCAN
- 0871 472 4747
Date Issued: 17th Nov 2008
This TekSpek explains what DDR3 is, how it works, where you’ll find it, and what it means to the consumer.
Date Issued: 21st Oct 2008
In computing terms, system buses are used to connect various components to the motherboard’s core logic and, often, to each other. Modern PCs run with a multitude of high-speed buses ranging from the interconnects between, say, the chipset and the CPU, graphics card, memory, and peripherals.
Date Issued: 3rd Aug 2006
The amount of RAM (Random Access Memory) in a system is an important factor in its overall performance. So to is that RAM’s speed and latency. Whether the RAM is operating in single- or dual-channel mode is also important. So what is dual-channel?
Date Issued: 23rd Aug 2005
If you've used a computer for any duration of time you'll have come across the terms “kilobyte, megabyte, gigabyte” and so on. Then there's “kilobit, megabit and gigabit” to add a bit of confusion and to top it all off you've maybe heard or read terms like “gibibyte” on occasion.