Who says the PC is dead? Not Kingston.
Kingston’s gamer and overclocker centric HyperX Impact RAM will be available in frequencies from 1600MHz to 2400MHz.
USB flash drives are the greatest threat to information security ever, but Kingston has a partial solution.
One of the highlights of the Sandy Bridge-E HEDT platform is the ability to populate up to eight memory modules onto the motherboard, which was previously only possible on multi-socket workstation and server offerings. Today we explore such a configuration with Kingston's latest high speed 64GB memory kit.
Kingston Technology Corporation presents the world's first true "high-end" pocket flash storage drive, the Data Traveler HyperX Predator, which has a very spacious capacity of 1TB.
By random chance, we stumbled upon the latest batch of US$18.99 / SGD$33 Kingston 4GB value sticks which are now equipped with Hynix CFR chips, usually found in high end memory kits costing twice or more. How well did they perform?
Kingston's current offerings in the DRAM market might not seem as aggressive as some of the other vendors, however Kingston is bringing back some of their old lines such as the T1 line with tall heatspeaders. This is one of Kingston's latest shots at the high-end DRAM market for Z77 overclocking, so follow us as
Kingston's newest line of system memory was announced today, the HyperX Predator series. Available in speeds ranging from DDR3-1600 MHz to DDR3-2666 MHz, the memory is available in various memory densities and kit capacities, not to mention a swanky new heatsink design that is doubly long as a standard memory module.
Kingston Digital launched its newest line of secure USB flash drives, under the DataTraveler Locker+ G2 series. The drives use USB 2.0 HiSpeed interface, and provide some very mainstream transfer speeds, but provides native data encryption, and a cross-platform user authentication system.
Kingston Technology started shipping its HyperX dual-channel DDR3 memory kits optimized for Intel Core "Ivy Bridge" platform, some of which come with profiles for speeds as high as DDR3-2666 MHz. The company also announced XMP certification of its upcoming HyperX DDR3-2800 MHz kit by Intel.
Kingston is making further efforts to separate itself from other SO-DIMM makers by being about as explicit as possible to its customers straight off the shelf in terms of which memory module(s) will work best with their specific notebook.
Kingston has just launched a new SSD to market under its HyperX family dubbed the HyperX 3K. Aimed at enthusiasts and gamers on a budget, the HyperX 3K is an MLC based drive using a second-gen SandForce SF-2281 controller together with a SATA 6Gb/s interface to produce impressive sequential read and write performance of up
Memory card readers built into notebooks are generally not the fastest ones around and if you happen to own a notebook with USB 3.0 connectivity, you're definitely going to want to invest in a USB 3.0 card reader. Kingston's new MobileLite G3 USB 3.0 reader might just fit the ticket, at least as long as
"What if I have about US$5000 to spend – Could I have a true 8-core/16-thread CPU in a small form factor setup without compromising on storage, thermals or online gaming prowess?" Well, we show that we can!
With speculation that both motherboards and potentially DRAM will be increasing in price in the next few months, it looks like NAND flash based products aren't following the same trend. Kingston is said to be dropping is pricing on at least some of its NAND flash based products by as much as 15 percent.
Kingston showed off some of its latest creations alongside the ongoing International CES event, in Las Vegas. Visiting journalists were shown a variety of products from Kingston's PC memory and SSD portfolios.
The DDR3 memory industry is suffering with indigestion. Quite literally. Upstream component manufacturers, as well as vendors have jointly overproduced, and hence we're seeing unreal memory prices. DRAM chip vendors Elpida and Toshiba are two of those companies suffering with inventory digestion problem, and they could be the worst hit, given that they're both Japanese,
Sometimes technology companies really states the obvious and Kingston has now gone on record to say that it expects SSD drive adoption to take off significantly towards the second half of next year. The reason why you ask? Well, by then NAND flash is expected to have come down in cost to about US$1 per
There's no shortage of USB 3.0 flash drives by now, but disappointingly many of them offer the same kind of write performance as USB 2.0 drives, something that makes them a fairly uninteresting purchase despite the faster read speeds. Kingston has alleviated that issues with its DataTraveler HyperX 3.0 flash drive which is offering some
Another day, another new SSD range offering higher performance than the one announced the day before, oh, hang on, the new V200 series from Kingston isn't actually a high-end range of drives, instead Kingston has focused on good enough performance at a lower price point. The company claims that its new V200 series will offer