What you need to know
- TEAMGROUP is bringing RGB to the DRR5 arena.
- Its planned release window is the fourth quarter of 2021.
- Pricing has not yet been detailed.
TEAMGROUP, the all-caps group dedicated to making PC components, device accessories, and more, is differentiating itself from other companies when it comes to DDR5 offerings by way of injecting its T-FORCE DELTA RGB DDR5 memory series with colorful flair. Get ready for memory modules adorned with pretty colors that will blend in perfectly with all the other glowing tech likely scattered around your gaming setup.
Here's an excerpt from the company's press release to give you an idea of what these modules are packing spec-wise, beyond some fun colors: "This first series of next-gen RGB memory will support Intel's XMP 3.0 1-click overclocking and come in 16GB and 32GB capacities with frequencies of 4,800MHz up to 5,600MHz, far exceeding the limit of DDR4 generation. Besides delivering a super smooth experience and blistering speeds, the biggest difference of this release is the new configuration-adjusting PMIC architecture." The modules will also feature "ultra-large" heat spreaders.
Moving back from the specs to the fun of RGB, note that these modules will allow for independent color and flashing speed control so that the aesthetics of the sticks are exactly as you like them to be. Furthermore, TEAMGROUP has sent samples of the T-FORCE DELTA series to various motherboard manufacturers to ensure their built-in software will play nice with the sticks' lighting effects.
According to the press release, the modules' warranty period may (or may not) end up being three years. A release in the fourth quarter of 2021 is being targeted. No pricing details are available at the moment, though expect the sticks to cost less than the pot of gold at the end of whatever rainbow TEAMGROUP is snagging its RGB effects from.
Robert Carnevale is the News Editor for Windows Central. He's a big fan of Kinect (it lives on in his heart), Sonic the Hedgehog, and the legendary intersection of those two titans, Sonic Free Riders. He is the author of Cold War 2395. Have a useful tip? Send it to firstname.lastname@example.org.
I really do not see the point in all this RGB stuff, I suppose if your computer is stuck on a table and it has a clear sides then yeah ok if you into that sort of thing. As for DDR5, is there any boards/cpus that uses it yet?
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