Unfortunately, this deal has expired 3 minutes ago.
Posted 11 March 2023

32GB (2x 16gb) Adata XPG Caster DDR5 6000MHz CL40 - £110.86 @ Amazon

Free · Amazon Deals
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Joined in 2016

About this deal

This deal is expired. Here are some options that might interest you:

Great 32gb DDR5 kit for the price.


Info added by @PD2K79


DDR5 High-Speed Performance

Running at 7000 MT/s, the XPG CASTER is a new breed of DDR5 that's over two times faster than your standard DDR4 memory. With blazing-fast data transfer rates, you'll enjoy a smoother and more seamless gaming experience.

Futuristic Flair
With its steel gray heat sink, bold triangular light, and streamlined shape, the XPG CASTER exudes a sense of high performance and futuristic styling.

Performance You can Rely On
The XPG CASTER series is equipped with built-in On-Die EEC for real-time error correction and Power Management Integrated Circuits (PMIC) for enhanced stability and reliability.

Overclocking Made Easy
With support for Intel XMP 3.0, get overclocking easily without the need to hassle with BIOS settings. There is no need to repeatedly adjust and fine-tune overclocking parameters.

Review Overview

Help & Information

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Community Updates
Edited by a community support team member, 11 March 2023
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  1. gamesaregood's avatar
    Don't consider these for an AMD Ryzen based build, the CL40 will kill the performance!

    Great deal for an Intel based PC though which will not be impacted by the trimmings as much. (edited)
    fishmaster's avatar
    Explanation of CAS Latency in relation to MHz or MT/s >

    CAS Latency is expressed in clock cycles, so don't be fooled by higher numbers. A higher number at a higher frequency can very well translate to the same absolute latency (in nanoseconds)

    CL 16 at a transfer rate of 3200 MT/s translates to 10 ns

    CL 38 at a transfer rate of 5200 MT/s translates to 14.6 ns

    CL 40 at a transfer rate of 6000 MT/s translates to 13.3 ns

    While that is a bit higher, you have to take into account that DDR5 is still a very new standard. We didn't have CL 16 DDR4 right at the start either.

    ~edit: Performance benefits depend on how latency vs bandwidth sensitive your use case is. If your use case primarily requires low latency (e.g. many small transfers) DDR5 might provide no benefit at all (at least for now). If it is bandwidth sensitive (e.g. few large transfers) the much higher transfer rate is going to benefit you.

    E.g. while 13.3 vs 10 ns is a 33% increase in latency, your transfer at 6000 MT/s runs 87% faster than a 3200 MT/s, which might very well be enough to make up for the increased latency before the transfer started.

  2. kingLAWZA's avatar
    Wow 32gb 5600 was ~130 and that was a deal a month ago...

    Memory and SSD falling like hailstones!
    laccc's avatar
    I bought the RGB version of this RAM for £150 in October. That was a super deal back then
  3. mihav's avatar
    these most likely based on samsung ICs, will be difficult to tighten those timings - kingstons 5600-6000 will be a better buy most of them based on hynix ICs, can easily go 6000 cl30 at stock xmp voltage. (edited)
  4. Katro16's avatar
    Is this actually a misprice then
  5. fishmaster's avatar
    Both MHz and MT/s are Good Metrics for Measuring RAM Speed. Both frequency (MHz) and data rate (MT/s) are good metrics for measuring RAM speed. MHz measures RAM speed by how many times it can switch voltage per second, while MT/s measures RAM speed by how much data it can transfer per second.

    Although RAM speed is currently advertised in MHz, even though the numbers mean MT/s, as long as it communicates to you how fast your RAM is running, this shouldn't be a problem. The best thing to do is to ignore the labeling metric and just stick with the numbers

    makeuseof.com/mts…ed/ (edited)
  6. Frog76's avatar
    Showing £141,41.
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