Thermaltake Offering Non-RGB Versions of 3200 MHz, 3600 MHz TOUGHRAM Z-ONE DDR4 Memory

Thermaltake Toughram Z One
Image Credit: Thermaltake

The age of RGB has dominated much the PC enthusiast market over the last decade. As is common for most forms of excess this led to builders experiencing new frustrations. From the motherboard, various forms of cooling, cards, cases, cables, to a plethora of accessories, it became a challenge to source like-for-like parts sans RGB. In recent times, though, some manufacturers have begun to offer non-RGB alternatives. Builders need not worry about their rigs looking like the moments after a child discovered someone’s makeup.

Thermaltake has paid attention to these factors. They have now offered non-RGB variants of their TOUGHRAM Z-ONE line. These new versions get the job done for a modern build while look good doing it without the need for any lighting.

From Thermaltake,

“Featuring tightly-screened ICs, the TOUGHRAM Z-ONE memory is crafted for users pursue a highly-stable gaming performance. Memory chips are thoroughly-screened to provide optimal frequency and response time performance.”

The current lineup consists of two different 16GB kits. Each have 2 x 8GB sticks. Choices are either 3200MHz or 3600MHz. These new versions remove the RGB solution from the top of the sticks and in their place have a sleek aluminum heat spreader.


  • Memory Type: DDR4
  • Size/Capacity: 16GB (2 x 8GB)
  • Tested Latency: 16(3200MHz) or 18(3600MHz)
  • Voltage: 1.35 V
  • Compatibility: Intel X299 , 300 , 200 , 100 Series, AMD X570
  • Performance Profile: XMP 2.0 Ready
  • Warranty: Limited Lifetime Warranty

Thermaltake also incorporates their own exclusive software for real-time monitoring. It allows users to view metrics such as temperatures, frequencies, and other performance related information. Pricing and availability have not been announced yet. If priced similarly to their RGB counterparts, the 3600MHz kits might be around $114.99, or $109.99 for the 3200MHz kits. These would nicely compliment the aesthetics of the MSI MEG X570 Unify motherboard that Dan reviewed here.

Peter Brosdahl
As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

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