Corsair has introduced its first 32 GB unbuffered DRAM modules along with 64 GB and 128 GB dual-channel memory kits for mainstream PC platforms based on AMD’s 400/500-series as well as Intel’s 300-series chipsets (and their successors). Besides, the company also unveiled its 256GB eight-channel kit for high-end desktop as well as extreme workstation processors.

Corsair’s Vengeance LPX DDR4 unbuffered memory modules are based on 16 Gb memory chips (from an unconfirmed vendor, though Corsair historically relies on devices from Samsung) as well as the company’s custom 10-layer PCB designed to ensure quality signaling when operating at higher clocks. Traditionally for this product family, Corsair’s 32 GB Vengeance LPX UDIMMs are equipped with black anodized aluminum heat spreaders.

Set to be available in kits containing one, two, four, or eight 32 GB unbuffered DIMMs, Corsair’s Vengeance LPX modules are rated for DDR4-2400 CL16 16-16-39 at 1.2 V, DDR4-2666 CL16 18-18-35 at 1.2 V, and DDR4-3000 CL16 20-20-38 at 1.35 V modes. It is noteworthy that the modules come with SPD programmed for DDR4-2133 CL15 mode, but since they feature XMP 2.0 profiles, setting correct speeds should be easy.

Corsair Vengeance LPX DDR4 Kits Featuring 32 GB UDIMMs
Data rate Latency Kit Capacity Modules Voltage Heat Spreader Launch Price
2400 MT/s CL16
16-16-39
32 GB 1 × 32 GB 1.2 V Black $149.99
64 GB 2 × 32 GB $299.99
128 GB 4 × 32 GB $599.99
256 GB 8 × 32 GB $1,199.99
2666 MT/s CL16 18-18-35 32 GB 1 × 32 GB 1.2 V $154.99
64 GB 2 × 32 GB $304.99
128 GB 4 × 32 GB $609.99
256 GB 8 × 32 GB ?
3000 MT/s CL16 20-20-38 32 GB 1 × 32 GB 1.35 V ?
64 GB 2 × 32 GB ?

Corsair’s 32 GB Vengeance LPX DDR4 unbuffered memory modules as well as kits on their base are available today directly from Corsair and will shortly be available from the company’s partners. One 32 GB DDR4-2400/DDR4-2666 module is priced at $149.99/$154.99; but dual, quad, and eight-channel kits are naturally more expensive.

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Source: Corsair

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  • UltraWide - Friday, July 19, 2019 - link

    Wow! Prices have dropped significantly! I like it! Reply
  • Jansen - Friday, July 19, 2019 - link

    If they want to tap into the workstation market, they're going to need DIMMs with ECC.

    These will be much more viable when the speed hits 3200.
    Reply
  • PeachNCream - Friday, July 19, 2019 - link

    I don't really get the idea that these are targeted at the workstation market segment. Despite the lack of RGB, they appear to be aimed at gaming and home computing. Reply
  • nandnandnand - Friday, July 19, 2019 - link

    All modules should have ECC. The denser they get, the more bit flips. Reply
  • boeush - Friday, July 19, 2019 - link

    ++ Reply
  • deil - Monday, July 22, 2019 - link

    yup, I wonder what is the error rate comparing to the 4/8/16 per stick.
    I guess that's why we waited so long for 32 GB dies...
    Reply
  • nevcairiel - Friday, July 19, 2019 - link

    There is a lot of "enthusiast workstations" around these days, as many more people get into video production and editing for YouTube etc at home. This is probably one target area for these. Reply
  • PeachNCream - Friday, July 19, 2019 - link

    I wouldn't be surprised if that was the case. Reply
  • DanNeely - Friday, July 19, 2019 - link

    Vengance is a consumer brand with low key styling (no extra tall heat sinks to cause clearance issues with big tower coolers, and no frag harder disco lights); they're not marketing this one to server/workstation customers. Reply
  • rolfaalto - Friday, July 19, 2019 - link

    What MBs are qualified for 256GB? x299 with 9th gen CPUs? Reply

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