8GB DDR3 1333/10600 Desktop RAM

KSh3,000.00 KSh3,500.00 Excl Vat


Basic Features

8GB DDR3 1333/10600 Desktop

8GB ( 1x 8GB Module ) | DDR3 1333 MHz ( PC3-10600 / PC3-10600S ) | DDR3 U-DIMM ( 204-Pin ) | Non-ECC Unbuffered | 2Rx8 – Dual Rank x8 | 1.5V – DDR3 Standard VoltageAbout 8GB DDR3 1333/10600 Desktop
  • High-performance Memory RAM upgrade designed for DDR3 SODIMM compatible desktop, & All in One (AIO) computers
  • Boosts the performance of your system by speeding up loading times, improving system responsiveness, and increasing your system’s ability to handle greater workloads
  • All modules undergo quality assurance testing to ensure dependable and reliable performance | Please verify the supported memory (RAM) specifications of your system prior to purchase to ensure compatibility
Generations of memory explained
For double-data-rate memory, the higher the number, the faster the memory and higher bandwidth.
Occasionally DDR memory is referred to by a “friendly name” like “DDR3-1066” or “DDR4-4000.
” When written this way, the number after “DDR” represents the generation.
The number after the generation refers to the component’s data transfer rate per second (/s).
When referenced by the industry name, the numbers that follow “PC” and the generation refer to the total bandwidth of the module

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Double Data Rate Synchronous Dynamic Random-Access Memory (DDR SDRAM) is a double data rate (DDR) synchronous dynamic random-access memory (SDRAM) class of memory integrated circuits used in computers. DDR SDRAM, also retroactively called DDR1 SDRAM, has been superseded by DDR2 SDRAMDDR3 SDRAMDDR4 SDRAM and DDR5 SDRAM. None of its successors are forward or backward compatible with DDR1 SDRAM, meaning DDR2, DDR3, DDR4 and DDR5 memory modules will not work in DDR1-equipped motherboards, and vice versa.

Compared to single data rate (SDR) SDRAM, the DDR SDRAM interface makes higher transfer rates possible by more strict control of the timing of the electrical data and clock signals. Implementations often have to use schemes such as phase-locked loops and self-calibration to reach the required timing accuracy.[4][5] The interface uses double pumping (transferring data on both the rising and falling edges of the clock signal) to double data bus bandwidth without a corresponding increase in clock frequency. One advantage of keeping the clock frequency down is that it reduces the signal integrity requirements on the circuit board connecting the memory to the controller. The name “double data rate” refers to the fact that a DDR SDRAM with a certain clock frequency achieves nearly twice the bandwidth of a SDR SDRAM running at the same clock frequency, due to this double pumping.

With data being transferred 64 bits at a time, DDR SDRAM gives a transfer rate (in bytes/s) of (memory bus clock rate) × 2 (for dual rate) × 64 (number of bits transferred) / 8 (number of bits/byte). Thus, with a bus frequency of 100 MHz, DDR SDRAM gives a maximum transfer rate of 1600 MB/s.