ADATA has introduced its new family of SO-DIMMs for laptops and small form-factor desktops. The XPG Hunter DDR4 SO-DIMMs offer data transfer rates of up to 3000 MT/s and capacities from 8 GB to 32 GB, allowing typical dual-channel (dual slot) systems to go up to 64 GB of RAM in total.

ADATA’s XPG Hunter DDR4 SO-DIMMs are based on cherry-picked memory chips as well as high-quality PCBs. Like other enthusiast-class memory modules, the XPG Hunter SO-DIMMs feature XMP 2.0 SPD profiles to make it easier to set the correct speed settings. Also, to maximize stability, the modules come equipped with heat spreaders.

The XPG Hunter SO-DIMMs are set to be available in 8 GB, 16 GB, and 32 GB sizes and will be rated for DDR4-2666 CL18 and DDR4-3000 CL17 at 1.2 V operation.

ADATA's XPG Hunter SO-DIMMs
  Size Latency Voltage
DDR4-2666 8 GB CL18 18-18 1.2 V
DDR4-2666 16 GB
DDR4-3000 8 GB CL17 19-19
DDR4-3000 16 GB
DDR4-3000 32 GB

ADATA did not announce MSRPs for its XPG Hunter DDR4 memory modules, but considering the fact that we are not dealing with SO-DIMMs designed for extreme PCs, it is unlikely that the new modules will be particularly spendy.

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Source: ADATA

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  • PeachNCream - Tuesday, December 17, 2019 - link

    MT/s ... Mega Transfers per Second ... Ugh Reply
  • Death666Angel - Tuesday, December 17, 2019 - link

    Your point being? Reply
  • npz - Wednesday, December 18, 2019 - link

    I think it's actually more technically accurate instead of Mhz because the actual clock speed is half, but DDR doubles the transfer (rising + falling edge). There's also QDR (used in Infiniband) and that quadruples the transfers per clock so transfers/sec is even more applicable Reply
  • deil - Wednesday, December 18, 2019 - link

    old numbers are no longer revelant.
    that timings are not not bad, not great either.
    Reply
  • nandnandnand - Wednesday, December 18, 2019 - link

    "XPG Hunter DDR4 SO-DIMMs are based on cherry-picked memory chips as well as high-quality PCBs. Like other enthusiast-class memory modules"

    "considering the fact that we are not dealing with SO-DIMMs designed for extreme PCs, it is unlikely that the new modules will be particularly spendy"

    Are these statements consistent with each other?
    Reply

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