Corsair’s Vengeance RGB DDR4 memory is now available in white

Corsair's Vengeance RGB DDR4 high-performance memory has been out in the wild since March, but now the company has let loose its White Edition modules with white heat spreaders in place of the somewhat dour black units. The white modules are available in speeds from 3000 MT/s up to 3600 MT/s. The available kits are made up of 8 GB or 16 GB modules with total capacities from 16 GB all the way up to 128 GB (8 x 16 GB).

The fastest kits are the 3600 MT/s 16 GB sets, which include two DDR4 DIMMs with 18-19-19-39 timings. The 3200 MT/s kits have 16-18-18-36 timings and are sold in 2 x 8 GB, 2 x 16 GB, and 4 x 8 GB packages. Kits with 3000 MT/s sticks are offered as 2×8 GB set with 15-17-17-36 timings, a pair of 2 x 16 GB DIMMs at 15-17-17-35, and high-end desktop-friendly 8×16 GB kits with 16-18-18-36 timings. All Vengeance RGB White Edition memory kits operate at 1.35 V.

The light show can be controlled using Corsair's Link utility, or through Asus' Aura Sync, Gigabyte's RGB Fusion, or MSI's Mystic Light software tools. Cable management freaks can rest easy knowing that Corsair's RGB memory modules don't need any extra wiring to get their disco party started. The white heat spreaders should match up nicely with builds made from white components and should help better reflect the 16.7-million-colored light from all those fancy light-up diodes.

Corsair's Vengeance RGB White Edition modules are available now starting at $180 for the 16 GB 3000 MT/s kits. The manufacturer backs all of its memory with a lifetime warranty.

Comments closed
    • Ummagumma
    • 2 years ago

    What is the “hangup” that all these manufacturers now have to add a “RGB light show” to their products? It seems so distracting after the “cool factor” has worn off.

    Is it “oneupsmanship” or “vanity” or “silly customers will buy anything”????

    I just don’t get it. Seems like a waste of time to design products with “light shows” in them.

    Yeah, I know, “no light show” is like “no clear side panel on your case” … it’s boring.

    I just think these manufacturers do stuff like this to (a) satisfy the vanity of customers that buy stuff like this (“a sucker is born every minute”); and (3) to remain “relevant and newsworthy” in an already crowded marketplace (which is a marketing gimmick to retain “customer mindshare”).

      • hansmuff
      • 2 years ago

      It inhibits resale between private parties. If I cared about this color stuff, I wouldn’t buy something green to fit my white motherboard or vice versa. People also might not transfer hardware to new PCs that have different color schemes. You sell more product.

      • mudcore
      • 2 years ago

      The purpose of RGB is to allow the end user choice. It isn’t to set them to blinking multiple colors all day. Want green? It can do green. Red? Good to go. Blue and white? Same. And on and on. It’s about choice.

      These products are what drives and grows the industry. People want the ability to customize the look of their PC. They want to make it their own.

      Your inability to understand that doesn’t make you better. I’ll never understand why some people want to belittle other’s because they dare want to spend $5-$10 extra here or there to have the ability to make their stuff more their own.

    • K-L-Waster
    • 2 years ago

    Don’t they know not to wear white after Labour Day? Sheesh…

    • Sargent Duck
    • 2 years ago

    It’s different in that “not RGB lighting” kinda way. I like it!

      • jihadjoe
      • 2 years ago

      [quote<]It's different in that "not RGB lighting" kinda way. I like it![/quote<] [u<]Vengeance [b<]RGB[/b<] White Edition[/u<] It's still [b<]RGB[/b<] lol [quote<]The light show can be controlled using Corsair's Link utility, or through Asus' Aura Sync, Gigabyte's RGB Fusion, or MSI's Mystic Light software tools.[/quote<]

        • Sargent Duck
        • 2 years ago

        *Homer Simpson* D’oh!

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