16GB 1600MHz ECC Reg 2Rx4 HYNIX Memory HMT42GR7MFR4C-PB SuperMicro MEM-DR316L-HL01-ER16
16GB Memory Module
Memory spec terms:
NON-ECC / Non-parity — Most desktop and laptop computers take NON-ECC or Non-parity memory.
ECC / Parity — ECC or parity modules look for errors in data and are most often found in servers and other mission-critical applications used by large networks and businesses.
Unbuffered — Most PCs and workstations use unbuffered memory which is faster than registered memory.
Registered / Buffered — Registered or buffered modules delay all information transferred to the module by one clock cycle. This type of memory is primarily used in servers.
Fully Buffered — Designed for next-generation servers, features an advanced memory buffer.
CL — CAS (column address strobe) latency, which is the number of clock cycles it takes before data starts to flow after a command is received. Lower CL is faster. Modules with different CL can be mixed on a system, but the system will only run at the highest (slowest) CL.
Voltage — For example 1.5V Indicates the power used by the module. The lower the better.
Standard Voltage (SV) DDR3 operates at 1.5 volts, which is currently required for 1866 million transfers per second (MT/s).
Low Voltage (LV) DDR3 operates at 1.35 volts or 1.5 volts. At 1.35 volts the memory can consume less power and reduce heat, but can still be boosted to 1.5V when the memory channel requires additional voltage to help maintain maximum speed. With the introduction of our 13th-generation servers.
DDR4 operates at 1.2 volts. The voltage decrease from DDR3 allows for lower active and standby power usage.
UDIMM is an unbuffered, low-density, low-latency DIMM that doesn’t include a register or a buffer chip. UDIMMs are generally used in applications requiring the lowest possible latency.
RDIMM is a registered DIMM that provides high signal integrity — performing parity checking to detect improper addresses or commands — and increased performance for heavy workloads. RDIMMs experience slightly increased latency and power consumption over UDIMMs due to the onboard register.
LRDIMM uses a buffer to reduce memory loading to a single load on all DDR signals, allowing for greater density.
At this time, there is not a DDR4 UDIMM option.
- Return for refund within: 30 days
- Return for replacement within: lifetime
For a return for credit, this item must be returned to Memory America within 30 days of the invoice date for this policy to apply. For a replacement, we offer a Lifetime warranty and supporton all memory upgrades. “Return” constitutes receipt of the product by Memory America, and not the mere issuance of an RMA.
The following conditions are not acceptable for return, and will result in the merchandise you have returned to Memory America being returned toyou:
- Modules exhibiting physical damage
- Modules that are missing the manufacturer label containing model number, part number or serial number
- Modules that are missing the manufacturer warranty label
We reserve the right at any time during an order procedure to accept, decline, or cancel your order with and/or without prior notice. All purchases made on Memory America fall under this policy. Your orders are deemed accepted upon delivery of the products ordered and ownership to goods and all risk of losses passes to you upon delivery to carrier services.
Will ecc memory work on a non ecc motherboard?
ECC Memory has an extra chip on the memory that performs Error Checking and Correcting functions. It's really only recommended for machines beingused as servers.
For home systems, non-ECC memory is recommended unless you KNOW you need the ECC function. This is because ECC and non-ECC memory can almost always bemixed in the same system with no problems. If you mix these types of memory, the system will run as if all the memory was non-ECC.
Non-ECC memory is also recommended because it runs a little faster than ECC memory since it doesn't need to do the extra error checking. ECC memory isonly really beneficial if you're going to be processing massive amounts of data (like a server does) and all data needs to be 100% accurate. Non-ECC isall that's needed for 99% of the computers out there.
What is registered memory?
A memory module that contains registers that hold the data for one clock cycle before it is moved on to the motherboard. This process increases thereliability of high-speed data access. Registered memory modules are typically used only in servers and other mission-critical systems where it isextremely important that the data is properly handled.