G.Skill Trident Z5 RGB DDR5-8000 CL38 32 GB Kits Now Available

Image: G.Skill

G.Skill has now launched its Trident Z5 RGB DDR5-8000 CL38 32GB (2x 16 GB) memory kits with prices spotted at Newegg starting at $529.99. These new Trident Z5 RGB DDR5-8000 CL38 kits, while at a premium price, represent some of the fastest memory currently available for 13th Gen Intel Core processors and were previously teased when G.Skill announced its Trident Z5 DDR5-7800 memory. G.Skill has provided a screenshot of a DDR5-8000 kit being validated on an ASUS ROG MAXIMUS Z790 APEX motherboard with an Intel Core i9-13900K processor running at 5.5 GHz.

Image: G.Skill

The new Trident Z5 RGB DDR5-8000 CL38 dual-channel memory kits are available in Silver ($529.99) or Matte Black ($534.99) and support XMP 3.0 memory overclocking profiles. Both have identical timings of 38-48-48-128, are rated at 1.45V, include an aluminum heat spreader, and have customizable RGB.

Image: G.Skill

From Press Release

G.SKILL International Enterprise Co., Ltd., the world’s leading brand of performance overclock memory and PC components, is thrilled to announce the retail release of the ultra-high frequency DDR5-8000 CL38 32GB (2x16GB) overclocked performance DRAM memory kit under the flagship Trident Z5 RGB series. Designed for use with the latest 13th Gen Intel® Core™ desktop processors and compatible high-end Z790 chipset motherboards, this new DDR5-8000 memory kit specification is raising the bar for overclocked DDR5 memory speed to the next level.

Intel XMP 3.0 Support & Availability
This DDR5-8000 memory kit comes with Intel XMP 3.0 memory overclocking profile support for easy memory overclocking via the motherboard BIOS. This flagship overclocked memory kit will be available in December 2022 via G.SKILL worldwide distribution partners.

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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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