Corsair Memory XMS3 4GB DDR3 1600 MHz CAS 9 XMP Dual Channel Desktop
This 4GB twin kit memory solution has been designed specifically to support the Intel Core i5 and Core i7 dual channel memory DDR3 solutions. This solution runs at an incredibly fast 1600MHz at CAS latency of 9-9-9-24. So not only do you get to run your Intel Core i5 or Core i7 dual channel memory system at 1600MHz but with these tight Latency timings your system performance will rock..
Features • 4GB memory kit (2 x 2GB) for use with Dual Channel DDR3 Intel Core i5 and Core i7 processors
• Latency of 9-9-9-24 for maximum reliability and performance
• Intel XMP (Extreme Memory Profile) Support
• XMS Heat Spreader
• Limited Lifetime Warranty
|Max. Memory Channels Provided by Kit||Dual (2)|
|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
- 999 months
- Return to base
- RTB Period:
- 999 months
- 0871 472 4747
Lifetime warranty, return to Scan subject to manufacturer's warranty.
This Warranty does not cover any damage due to accident, misuse, abuse or negligence & products whose serial numbers have been altered, removed or made illegible.
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.