The term DDR SDRAM refers to the phrase "double data rate synchronous dynamic random access memory". DDR SDRAM is simply a faster version of SDRAM in which data travels at a double rate. If your computer specs say that it uses DDR SDRAM it can take DDR SDRAM, but not SDRAM. DDR is 184 pins and has a notch in the bottom near the center and you will be unable to put DDR in an SDRAM mother board and also unable to put SDRAM in a DDR motherboard. Recently a new type of RAM has been introduced to market called DDR2. DDR2 is its own type and will not fit into a DDR motherboard. Hope this helps. Peace.
Depending on the specs of the motherboard, a motherboard that supports ECC SDRAM may support a non-ECC SDRAM module. If a motherboard can support both types, you would have the option to enable or disable the ECC feature in BIOS. Other than the fact that an ECC module has an odd number of chips, there is no other physical difference on the module. They are keyed the same, unlike buffered and unbuffered SDRAM modules. Because of this fact, a motherboard would not be able to support both buffered and unbuffered modules. The motherboard's memory slots must be configured specifically for the buffered or unbuffered memory module. - You can substitute non-ECC memory on an ECC board, and the error-checking feature will be shown disabled in CMOS. Go the manufacturers website of your motherboard and check out the specifications on your motherboard. If it does not say unbuffered memory then it will not accept it. Some motherboards accept both in the same port.
I would think so, the specs seem to be able to support it...
You can purchase Guitar Hero III for PC from your local retailer, but the specs are very high. If your computer doesn't have high specs, you can download a program called "Frets on Fire".
that ones kind of hard to explain over the internet, so please go to the local auto store and ask for the specs. for what you need, they should be able to bring them up on the computer for you.
It all depends on what you want to do with it. pronghornamerica.com or email@example.com would be able to help
Most desktops and notebooks use one of the three most popular types of synchronous dynamic random access memory (SDRAM) for the main system memory. Single data rate (SDR) SDRAM is the older type of memory, commonly used in computers prior to 2002. Double data rate (DDR) SDRAM hit the mainstream computer market around 2002, and DDR2-based systems hit the market in mid-2004. DDR SDRAM is a straightforward evolution from SDR SDRAM. The big difference between DDR SDRAM and SDR SDRAM is that DDR reads data on both the rising and falling edges of the clock signal, so the DDR module can transfer data twice as fast as SDR SDRAM. While DDR has a limited clock rate, the evolutionary changes to DDR architecture enable DDR2 to achieve speeds beyond of DDR, delivering bandwidth of 5.3 GB per second and beyond! Because DDR2 is able to operate with faster bus speeds, your memory doesn't hold back the performance of your processor. Generally speaking, motherboards are built to support only one type of memory. You cannot mix and match SDRAM, DDR, or DDR2 memory on the same motherboard in any system. They will not function and will not even fit in the same.
The dealer may be able to provide specs for you. Best to ask when it's not busy if they can print off what you need from their service computer.
Charles Babbage invented the first computer, the mechanical Analytical Engine, in the mid 1830s. However he was never able to get support or funding to build it.
Staples has tech support services, and they would be able to help diagnose/repair your computer projector. They also sell parts and would help put those parts onto your computer.
I think Geek Squad is the most recognizable computer service available. For your computer, they are able to make it run faster, backup important files, and provide technical support.
Yes, you should be able to run the graphics close to max specs, assuming the rest of your computer can keep up.