Kingston ValueRAM memory has been tested and qualified to meet specific manufacturer specifications. It’s easy to determine which parts have been qualified for use, just select your motherboard manufacturer below.
Kingston has been working with Intel since 1998 to create memory ideal for Intel systems. Kingston ValueRAM memory is tested to meet Intel’s memory module specifications for compatibility with Intel chipsets. Kingston memory has been posted on board-specific tested memory lists on Intel’s site and Kingston has developed I-part numbers to make it easy to identify compatible parts.
Kingston works with leading server motherboard manufacturers to qualify its industry standard memory on their platforms. Kingston also works with Advanced Validation Labs (AVL) to provide compatibility certification on a select list of SuperMicro server boards. Select a manufacturer to learn more.
With more than a quarter of a century of server memory expertise, Kingston has the knowledge and resources to support your needs.
Testing is a cornerstone of Kingston’s commitment to delivering the most reliable memory you can buy. In addition to the full suite of tests Kingston Technology performs on its memory, each and every Kingston system-specific server module must pass Dynamic Burn-in Testing. It’s a unique process designed to further screen out potentially defective modules before they are shipped. More
Kingston’s configuration experts have the knowledge and resources to support your memory upgrade needs, whether your priority is performance, high capacity or low price. Contact a configuration expert
Kingston experts are standing by to share their knowledge and help you in the unlikely event that you have any problems with Kingston memory.
The easiest way to improve performance is with a memory upgrade. Consider upgrading if you’re implementing a new database program, adding commerce functionality to your company’s website, adding users to an application or if you are faced with an increasing virtual workload.
Upgrading your server’s memory can serve larger databases, provide faster responses for those using the cloud and improve speed for applications living in memory.
By increasing memory, you allow more virtual machines and can also increase allocation to maximise your existing hardware. Virtualisation lowers total cost of ownership and more memory for VDI means a faster response when apps sit in memory.
On July 15, 2015, Microsoft ends support for Windows 2003. As support ends, the numerous companies still using this operating system must migrate to Windows Server 2012 or 2012 R2.
Rather than just swapping in Windows Server 2012 or 2012 R2, organisations should understand the benefits available with the operating system upgrade. Read more
Learn more about server memory and related topics.
“Windows Server 2016 Memory and Storage Expert Guide”
“Memory channels, frequency and performance”
“Maximizing server DRAM capacity to achieve greater VM density (a study by Principled Technologies)”
“Memory and SSD optimization in Windows Server 2010 and SQL Server 2010”