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192 GB max RAM on 64 bit processor or 4 GB on a 32-bit
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What is the maximum amount of memory any single process on Windows can address and is this different from the maximum virtual memory for the system?
Answer Processes access virtual memory space, not physical memory. Applications never access RAM directly but only through the memory management interface of the processor. D…epending on which version of Windows you are using, and how the program was compiled there is a different maximum ammount of addressable memory. All 32 bit processes on 32bit Windows have a 4GB virtual address space. The upper 2GB is common to all processes and is used by the system. The lower 2GB is private to each process and is inaccessable to all others. Unless the program was compiled as large address aware, in which case it will have 3GB of private address space. For 32bit processes on 64bit Windows, each process has 2GB private address space, unless compiled large address aware in which case it has 4GB private address space. For 64bit processes on 64bit windows each process has 8TB of private address space whilst compiled as large address aware. The 2GB address space limit remains for programs not compiled as large address aware. This is completely independent of the size of RAM or the pagefile. The system maps physical memory into this virtual address space according to both need and availability. At any given time the data in virtual memory space might be stored in RAM, on disk, or both. All of this is totally transparent to all applications. Frequently accessed data will be kept in RAM with the remainder left on disk.
hi the maximum 1 gb and if u want to be good verey good 4 gb and 1 VGA ok bye
http://www.intel.com/support/motherboards/desktop/d945gcpe/sb/CS-027116.htm 2 GB maximum total system memory
The amount of system memory is determined by how much is installed on the motherboard. It has nothing to do with the operating system.
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!
192 Gigabytes is the maximum.
Max support 4.0gb
In Windows 7
If starter: 2 GB. Any other edition of 32-bit support maximum 4 GB.
In Windows 7
Edition, 32-bit, 64-bit. Windows 7 Ultimate 4 GB 192 GB Windows 7 Enterprise 4 GB 192 GB Windows 7 Professional 4 GB 192 GB Windows 7 Home Premium 4 GB 16 GB Window…s 7 Home Basic 4 GB 8 GB Windows 7 Starter 4 GB (Your hardware will also need to support the amount)
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.