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HyperX reaches World's Fastest 128GB DDR4
HyperX, a division of Kingston Technology Company, announced today that it has created the world’s fastest DDR4 128GB memory kit running at 3000MHz(!!) The memory configuration consists of eight 16GB HyperX Predator modules (8 x 16GB) using 16-16-16-36 timings and XMP profiles for stable overclocking. This accomplishment was achieved using an Intel Core i7 5820K processor. in a MSI X99 MPOWER motherboard in an eight module, quad-channel configuration.

HXddr4During Computex Taipei, HyperX will showcase a high-performance system featuring the upcoming 16GB modules powered by the recently released HyperX Predator M.2 PCIe SSD. The live demo will take place during the HyperX Roadshow Experience from June 4-7, 2015, at theATT 4 FUN center, in Taipei. More details will be forthcoming about availability and pricing for HyperX Predator 16GB DDR4 modules and kits.

HyperX is the high-performance product division of Kingston Technology encompassing high-speed DDR4 and DDR3 memory, SSDs, USB Flash drives, headsets and mouse pads. Targeted at gamers, overclockers and enthusiasts, HyperX is known throughout the world for quality, performance and innovation. HyperX is committed to eSports as it sponsors over 20 teams globally and is the main sponsor of Intel Extreme Masters. HyperX can be found at many shows including Brasil Game Show, China Joy, DreamHack, gamescom and PAX.HyperX Predator Fastest 128GB DDR4

For more information visit the HyperX home page.

HyperX can be found on:
About HyperX

HyperX is a division of Kingston Technology Company, Inc., the world’s largest independent memory manufacturer. Established in 2002, HyperX is headquartered in Fountain Valley, California, USA. For more information, please call 800-337-8410 or visitwww.kingston.com/us/memory/hyperx.

Is it just me, or does CAS latency timings seem to go up proportionally faster than the increases in bandwidth (or "effective clock")?

16-16-16, at 3000MHz seems rather awful, proportionally, compared to say, 2-2-2-5 DDR-500 from 10 years ago.

Before it was largely about the race to reducing CAS timing latencies, and great strides were being made on that front. Some overclockers were even bragging about getting the CAS latency down to 1.5, at 400-500MHz, and great performance gains were seen there.

Ever since then, it seems that the industry has been sacrificing latency timings for greater bandwidth. Just like with the Bulldozer architecture - high clocks, but terrible cache latencies drastically reducing overall IPC...

Tl;dr - color me unimpressed with CAS 16 timings!
Ok with science that the big bang theory requires that fundamental scientific laws do not exist for the first few minutes, but not ok for the creator to defy these laws...  Rolleyes
I can't answer your question. But I did pass it on to Kingston for comment

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