Intel XMP 3.0 Supported Memory List Expanded to Include Up to DDR5-7600

Image: Intel

A new Intel XMP 3.0 supported memory list was recently spotted at the Intel Innovation 2022 event showing even faster DDR5 for 13th Gen Intel Core “Raptor Lake” processors. We’ve already seen announcements for DDR5-6800 but it appears that once the embargo lifts Intel will be officially revealing increased DDR5 support with memory speeds ranging from 7200 MHz to 7600 MHz.

DDR5 7466-7600

G.Skill continues to lead the pack in the newly leaked Intel XMP 3.0 list with the fastest modules. A DDR5-7600 CL36 kit was spotted and said to be used on a ROG Maximus Z790 Apex motherboard with an Intel Core i9-13900K. The kit specs were listed at 1.4V, 36-48-48-121 timings, and 2x 16GB modules. A G.Skill DDR5-7466 CL36 kit was also listed with similar specs and validated on a ROG MAXIMUS Z790 HERO.

DDR-7200

DDR5-7200 appeared to be a prolific type of memory with a dozen listings in the leaked image. A DDR5-7200 CL34 kit featuring 2x 16 GB modules from ADATA with 34-46-46-86 timings at 1.5V was seen paired with both a Core i9-13900K and a Core i9-13700K. Kingston had its own DDR5-7200 kit but with 2x 32 GB modules at 1.45V and 38-44-44-105 timings with the flagship processor. Team Group had a CL34 kit with 2x 32 GB rated at 1.4V and with 34-42-42-84 timings. Content creators will likely be keeping an eye on these types of kits for both speed, capacity, and their ability to be used with either processor.

It is believed that all of these kits could be using second-generation Hynix A-die memory chips. Currently, it is not known if any of these additions to XMP 3.0 will be compatible with 12th Gen Intel Core processors.

Source: PC Gamer

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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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