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What are some examples of computer motherboards compatible with PC3200 DDR400 memory?

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2013-07-10 18:28:36
2013-07-10 18:28:36

Some examples of computer motherboards compatible with PC3200 DDR400 memory are computers with XD motherboards which run a lot faster and have more raw access memory.

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Your motherboard might be able to 'clock back' the DDR400 to DDR333. This means that the DDR400 ram will reduce it's clock speed to DDR333 to be compatible. Not all motherboards support this though.


Yes for most practical purposes these are compatible (as long as these are same form factor). If you have a motherboard which supports DDR400. You can install any of the DDR266, DDR333, DDR400 modules. All these memories will work (at the speed of the slowest speed memory). - Neeraj Sharma


DDR400 RAM contains better hardware and faster processing speeds. The DDR400 RAM is able to perform tasks at a significantly faster rate than normal RAMs.


DDR2,DDR3,DDR400,SDRAM and lots more DDR2,DDR3,DDR400,SDRAM and lots more


The DDR400 memory modules for computers were first available on the public market in 2002. It was the largest volume of memory available in one place at the time is was released.


DDR. Technically, there is no "DDR1", only "DDR" and DDR2".


Speed. PC3200 (DDR400) is a lot faster than PC133.


http://www.vikingcomponents.com/configurator/searchmodel.asp Go here. You can find out from this website.


No the pin configuration is different from DDR2 to DDR1 or DDR400 to DDR667


Yes it can....DDR memory will adjust its speed to the lowest speed of the board or the other memory chip. If the other memory chip is DDR333 the DDR400 will down clock itself to 444 to be compatible. Sometimes you might need to adjust certain settings in the BIOS to accomplish this (timings, latency, etc.).



2x 184-pin DDR DIMM socket support up to 2 GB Support DDR400/333/266 2.5V DDR SDRAM


No you cannot the ECS P4VXASD2 supports the following:Two 184-pin 2.5V DDR SDRAM (DDR266/DDR200) Maximum: 2GB DDR or SDRAM (Buffered) / 1GB DDR or SDRAM (Unbuffered)


Yes, you can in almost all cases. While it will always fit in, in very rares cases it may not work, either the system will fail to boot or there will be unexpected instability. This would be very rare however.


The MSI MS-7082 supports a maximum of 2 GB of RAM, using DDR400 modules in 2 slots (1 GB per slot).


No it cannot It has an nvidia chipset 6150 That board is generally a winfast foxconn board or sometimes a biostar emachines modified version and as such is a 939 board ddr memory NOT ddr2 It will take up to a pc3200 (ddr400) memory


CMX is a series name, in this case: Corsair Memory XMS. The XMS refers to Xtreme Memory Speeds. The 1024 mean it is a 1 Gigabyte module. The 3200PT refers to the clock speed rating. 3200 is rated for 400MHz speed, and PT means it has passed testing for their Platnum series.


the P4 might cause it to slow down and the ram will. i never saw any PC with DDR4 ram, the 7800GTX will play any game. you can put all the settings on high if u want.


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 available are at about 1 TB in size. SATA drive currently reach about 1.5 TB, with larger ones likely in the future.


In regard to technology, we no longer use IDE drive interface technology (as it has been replaced by SATA), ISA or VLB expansion slots (as they have been replaced by PCI and PCI Express), dial-up modems (as we now use integrated Ethernet and/or wireless network adapters to interface with broadband Internet connections as well as on-site networking systems), floppy drive interfaces and their related floppy drives (not to mention the QIC-80 protocol-based tape drives and Zip drives as all are now obsolete), parallel and serial ports (superseded for the most part by USB ports though there are still some very rare occasions when both parallel and serial ports are used even to this day), and much more. One of the biggest changes that I find preferable is the fact that the pins for CPU interfaces have moved from the chips to the sockets. This makes storage of unmounted CPUs much easier since there are no pins to protect from being bent or broken off.As far as actual parts, that can be answered by listing various types of RAM, hard drive designs, types of tape drives, etc. For example, in regard to RAM, we no longer use RAM SIMMs of the 30- or 72-pin varieties nor do we use the more modern DIMMs of speeds lower than about DDR2-800 (such as PC100, PC133, DDR333, DDR400, DDR2-667, and DDR2-800). We also do not use floppy drive cables, IDE cables, or (generally speaking) do we use CD-ROM audio cables any longer. Most people do not use video cards or sound cards any longer since those technologies are integrated into modern systems. The same can be said about networking cards.The machines of today are quite different in their design than those of yesteryear even though their functions are the same as their predecessors. The same progress can be said about cars, cellular phones, and even more mundane things such as elevators, televisions, and radios. As times rolls on, the technologies used are improved or replaced by better technologies but they still serve the same purposes within our daily experiences.


Many only consider SPEED when purchasing memory and often neglect an important fact that memory DENSITY is actually even more important!So why memory DENSITY is so important? Is it related to your system when upgrading? The answer is YES!If your system is designed for accepting DDR (Double Data Rate) memories of 184pin DIMM (usually desktops) or 200pin SODIMM (usually laptops) built, for your system to fully recognise 1GB capacity per memory slot, you need to use 'Low Density - 64Mx8 config' 1GB module. If you use 'High-Density - 128Mx4 config' 1GB module, your PC may only recognise it as HALF the size at 512MB or most of the time it will not work.How to tell if your 1GB module is a low or high density module?All low density 1GB modules are made with 16 chips (8 chips on each side) using 64Mx8 device.All high density 1GB modules are made with 16 chips (8 chips on each side) using 128Mx4 device.It costs memory manufacturers almost the same to produce Low Density 1GB modules which have 100% compatibility with all systems on the market, comparing to producing high density 1GB modules. So why would manufacturers be so foolish to produce high density 1GB modules which only have 10% compatibility with systems on the market? The reason is simple, because high density 1GB modules are mainly manufacturing process rejects/seconds that cannot be made as a low density modules. It is very much like Intel CPU, those CPU that cannot be made as Pentium 4 CPU become a slower bus Celeron CPU instead, by a down-binning process.High Density module is by far much slower than Low Density module at same speed rating say PC3200/DDR400. A lot of users have fallen into attractive CHEAP PRICE trap by High Density module sellers and have complained that they are either VERY SLOW and/or will not run at all and sellers won't accept return!High density modules are FAR CHEAPER, less than half the price when compare with low density modules and hence high density modules will NOT work on 90% of today's PC chipsets that require and can only use 'Low Density - 64Mx8 config' 1GB modules.In summary:- LOW DENSITY modules have 100% compatibility with ALL systems and ALL chipsets.HIGH DENSITY modules only have 10% compatibility and are VERY SLOW.This is also why almost all Branded-Name systems such as Apple/MAC, Compaq/HP, Dell and IBM only uses LOW DENSITY modules.However 90% of eBay are plagued with High-Density 1GB modules at very low price, and you will be wasting your precious time and money having to return those high density 1GB modules to your seller for refund. So AVOID those 'High-Density - 128Mx4 config' 1GB modules which is usually UNBRANDED and is NO NAME!



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