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ADATA demo's DDR4 and SandForce SF3700 SSD at Computex 2014

ADATA demonstrates the SF3700 in two configurations and the neweest DDR4 technology.

@paulyalcorn
Published Wed, Jun 4 2014 9:59 PM CDT   |   Updated Tue, Nov 3 2020 12:16 PM CST

Computex 2014 ADATA was demonstrating a running demo of DDR4 memory at their booth today, here we can see several sticks of memory connected and running during the live demo.

ADATA demo's DDR4 and SandForce SF3700 SSD at Computex 2014 01 | TweakTown.com
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The DDR4 sticks are running at 2133 speeds, and run at a low voltage of 1.2V which will lead to big power d savings. The CAS latency is CS15, and the 288-pin design will deliver 50% more bandwidth and 40% lower energy consumption.

ADATA demo's DDR4 and SandForce SF3700 SSD at Computex 2014 02 | TweakTown.com

Pairing the new DDR4 memory with speedy SSDs, such as this SandForce SF-37000 design shown with the board here, will provide ultimate performance from memory and the storage subsystem. With new SSD architectures and faster memory much of the bottleneck will be pushed back to the CPU and applications.

ADATA demo's DDR4 and SandForce SF3700 SSD at Computex 2014 03 | TweakTown.com

This new server memory module from ADATA boasts 32GB in a single stick running at 1600MT/s at 1.35v.

ADATA demo's DDR4 and SandForce SF3700 SSD at Computex 2014 04 | TweakTown.com

Of course everyone is interested in the timeline for the release of the new M.2 versions of the SF-3700 SSD, or any version of the new SandForce SSDs. ADATA indicates that the previous timelines for introduction are being adhered to. Seagate's recent acquisition of SandForce from Avago, who had bought them just days earlier from LSI, might lead to some delay, but the current word on the street is business as usual for SandForce.

The quest for benchmark world records led Paul further and further down the overclocking rabbit hole. SSDs and RAID controllers were a big part of that equation, allowing him to push performance to the bleeding edge. Finding the fastest and most extreme storage solutions led to experience with a myriad of high-end enterprise devices. Soon testing SSDs and Enterprise RAID controllers at the limits of their performance became Paul's real passion, one that is carried out through writing articles and reviews.

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