Mushkin HP3-12800 Triple Channel Kit Pro Reviews
Average Review Score: /10
Mushkin HP3-12800 Triple Channel Kit Reviews4
|website||score||publish date||article quality|
|Neoseeker||---||Apr 07 '09|
|Bjorn3D||9/10||Apr 03 '09|
|Overclock3D.Net||---||Mar 10 '09|
|Overclockers Club||---||Dec 30 '08|
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Mushkin HP3-12800 Triple Channel Kit Previews
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Quoted from Mushkin HP3-12800 Triple Channel Kit Reviews:Check out these quotes from Mushkin HP3-12800 Triple Channel Kit reviews & previews
"The Mushkin 1600 MHz speed is perfect for the average user as well as the avid gamer. It provides plenty of bandwidth. In fact, it has leaps and bounds more bandwidth than Intel's previous socket, 775, ever could. Now is the perfect time to jump on board the Core i7 train. You can depend on the HP3-12800 to deliver the performance you want without the large price tag high end equipment carries."
"This Mushkin triple channel kit is perfect for those looking for great stock performance without breaking the bank. Overclockers will be left without much to play with, since their maximum clock speed weren't quite an impressive feat. However, they should be able to please anyone simply looking for a moderate overclock and at around $120, they offer good value. The modules are also backed by Mushkin's lifetime warranty which shows they have good faith in their products."
"The Mushkin XP series, in the format we have reviewed today is not currently available for sale at present but will be shipped out of Colorado in the near future so keep an eye out for it. If you want tight timings or blistering frequencies then the Mushkin gives you the option of both, I only hope the price does equate to it's performance."
"The performance at the 1333MHZ level was outstanding in comparison to the other two sets of modules tested. Not just by a little, but by a large margin. In the gaming benchmark, the scores only really changed at the 1024x768 level. But at this level, there was a significant increase by upping just the memory speed to 1600MHz. For an easy setup, you could use the XMP profiles that are programmed to the SPD chip on the modules. I just choose to play with the settings and timings myself to try and improve the performance of the system. These modules easily ran timings tighter than the 9-9-9-24 specification at the 1600MHz level. No matter what I tried though, I could not get them to run at a CAS latency of 8 at this level, but did succeed in getting to 9-8-7-20 with a 1t command rate. To get to the 1800MHz level, I had to increase the CAS latency again to 10, but was able to limit this increase to the CAS latecy and the modules ran quite well at 10-9-9-28."