What would you like to do?
4gb ddr2 memory
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What is the maximum amount of memory and the largest hard drive an Intel D865GVHZ motherboard will support?
The Intel D865GVHZ will support a maximum of 2GB of RAM using two DDR400 modules. The motherboard supports LBA48 and includes a SATA controller. The largest IDE drives availab…le are at about 1 TB in size. SATA drive currently reach about 1.5 TB, with larger ones likely in the future.
2GB total, though that may mean 1GB per slot. reference: http://www.intel.com/products/notebook/chipsets/915gm/915gm-overview.htm
The Intel D845GLLY motherboard supports a maximum of 2GB of PC133 SDRAM, using two 1 GB modules.
http://www.intel.com/support/motherboards/desktop/d945gcpe/sb/CS-027116.htm 2 GB maximum total system memory
192 GB max RAM on 64 bit processor or 4 GB on a 32-bit
It requires 192 GB of system memory. I am assuming that you are getting this question from the Windows & Configuration textbook by Craig Zacker, as I found that exact question… in there. You can find the answer on page 15 in table 1-4. Hope that helps!
Your question has become quite confusing because of Your Language but as per i got, i think You wanted to know that "if you can run windows 7 on a system that has 2GB RAM inst…alled on Intel's DG31PR motherboard", right? well I say, definately. You can run it without any problem. infact Windows7 is the Best OS that Microsoft has ever released!
Installing Windows 7 was a little testy, had to disable onboard LAN until OS was loaded. Other then that, so far so good. it does tend to hang a little while on loading the we…lcome screen (if and only if you have a pci-e video card installed) not sure why still trying to find a fix it only hangs for about 90 seconds but it is annoying
no but it can support core 2 quad
192 Gigabytes is the maximum.
Yes. Intel fully supports running Windows 7 on this motherboard.
What is the maximum total memory and maximum memory per slot supported by Intel D945GCR motherboard?
Volatile or Non-Volatile Memory? If it is Volatile, like RAM, then it isn't by the number of cores, but by the number of physical slots available and by processor … Bit-Rate. 32 Bit Systems (Processors, Operating Systems, or both) can only access up to 4~ GB of Volatile memory, such as RAM. This is lowered to 3GB, since there is an overhead associated with background operations. Calculation: 2^32 = 4,294,967,296 bytes 4,294,967,296 / (1,024 x 1,024) = 4,096 MB = 4 Gigabytes if all things are perfect. 64 bit Systems (Processors, Operating Systems, or both) can access a MUCH, MUCH larger well of Volatile memory. Something along the lines of EXAbytes. (Which is two steps beyond Terabyte) 2^64 = 18,446,744,073,709,551,616 bytes 18,446,744,073,709,551,616 / (1,024(Kb) x 1,024(Mb) x 1,024(Gb) x 1,024(Tb)) = 16EB (Exabytes) Many 64-bit processors have 48-bit addressing, so their actual maximum memory addressing capability is in the Petabyte range. Non-volatile memory addressing is essentially limitless. I believe there are theoretical limitations, but I don't have the knowledge at hand to calculate them.