Silicon Power XPOWER Turbine RGB DDR4 Memory Review: Page 4 of 6

Posted by Damon Bailey on Monday, April 1, 2019 - 8:00am

System Configuration & Testing

Testing Hardware:

  • ASUS ROG Strix Z390-I Gaming
  • Intel Core i7-8700K
  • Samsung 850 Evo 256GB
  • 16GB (2x 8GB) Silicon Power XPOWER Turbine RGB 3200MHz

 

Testing Software:

  • Microsoft Windows 10 Professional
  • CPU-Z
  • AIDA64 Extreme Edition
  • Passmark Performance Test
  • SiSoft Sandra
  • 7-Zip

 

AIDA64 Engineer Edition

“AIDA64 Engineer has a hardware detection engine unrivaled in its class. It provides detailed information about installed software and offers diagnostic functions and support for overclocking. As it is monitoring sensors in real time, it can gather accurate voltage, temperature and fan speed readings, while its diagnostic functions help detect and prevent hardware issues. It also offers a couple of benchmarks for measuring the performance of individual hardware components or the whole system. It is compatible with all 32-bit and 64-bit Windows editions, including Windows 10 and Windows Server 2016.”

Silicon Power XPOWER Turbine RGB DDR4 Memory

Silicon Power’s Turbine RGB shows strong performance right out of the gate for a 3200MHz set, just slightly edging out the non-RGB version.

Silicon Power XPOWER Turbine RGB DDR4 Memory

Latency is also nice and low at just under 49ns.

 

 Passmark Performance Test - Memory Mark - Threaded

“Fast, easy to use, PC speed testing and benchmarking. PassMark PerformanceTest ™ allows you to objectively benchmark a PC using a variety of different speed tests and compare the results to other computers.”

Silicon Power XPOWER Turbine RGB DDR4 Memory

Passmark gives the Turbine RGB the highest dual channel scores we’ve seen yet out of a 3200MHz kit.

 

 

SiSoft Sandra

“SiSoftware Sandra provides a robust package of diagnostic tools for testing your system and teasing out its problems--or potential headaches.”

Silicon Power XPOWER Turbine RGB DDR4 Memory

SiSoft comes in a little lower but still easily clears the 30GB/s mark.

 

Super PI Modded 1.5

“In August 1995, the calculation of pi up to 4,294,960,000 decimal digits was succeeded by using a supercomputer at the University of Tokyo. The program was written by D.Takahashi in collaboration with Dr.Y.Kanada at the computer center. This record should be the current world record. (Details are shown in the windows help.) This record-breaking program was ported to personal computer environments such as Windows NT and Windows 95. In order to calculate 33.55 million digits, it takes 3 days with a Pentium 90 MHz, 40 MB main memory and 340 MB available storage.”

Silicon Power XPOWER Turbine RGB DDR4 Memory

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