The joint efforts of ASUS and G.Skill have resulted in record-breaking
performance out of brand new dual-channel DDR3 memory, reaching amazing
frequencies of 2.5GHz. Such speeds have never before been attained for
commercially-available DDR3, hence this achievement further illustrates the
dedication both companies and their staff possess for delivering the finest,
most rewarding experience to consumers worldwide.
The Fruits of Optimization
Obtaining such speeds on dual-channel DDR3 required quite a significant
amount of tuning and experimentation. The feat was finally accomplished on ASUS
P7P55D-E Deluxe and P7P55D-E EVO motherboards, which have significant
overclocking feature enablement built in to their designs.
The DDR3 memory in question was also custom-tailored for performance with
Intel’s new Core i5/i7, with the clear purpose of making the most of the power
potential of these capable processors. The overarching philosophy guiding ASUS
and G.Skill hasn’t been the mere pursuit of higher speeds, but rather the
removal of bottlenecks and limitations that have been holding back productivity
and enjoyment for PC users since the earliest days of computing.
The resulting 2.5GHz dual-channel DDR3 memory kit will be offered by G.Skill
as part of the company’s Trident product line.
Fast, Useful and Reliable
While getting to record-breaking speeds can be done, doing so with stability
and long-lasting benefit to users requires an entirely higher level of
commitment and expertise. ASUS and G.Skill have therefore managed not only the
achievement of the world’s fastest DDR3 memory, but have also done so to stable
results. The new memory kit has been tested over prolonged usage periods to
ascertain its reliability, so that it can be marketed with confidence to
consumers keen on absolute performance and the very finest in overclocking.
As the demands of users continue to increase, so should the technology that
goes into PCs keep pace. This is the only way to advance technology on a popular
level, and ASUS continues to work hard to ensure progress.