|Test System Configuration|
|CPU||Intel Core i7-2600K (Sandy Bridge): LGA 1155, 3.40-3.80 GHz, 8 MB L3 Cache, O/C at 1.25 V to 4.00 GHz|
|Motherboard||Asus P8P67 Pro: BIOS 1305 (02/11/2011), Intel P67 Express, LGA 1155|
|Graphics||AMD Radeon HD 6950 2 GB: 800 MHz Cayman GPU, GDDR5-5000|
|Hard Drive||Western Digital WD1002FBYS: 1 TB, 7200 RPM, SATA 3Gb/s, 32 MB cache|
|Sound||Integrated HD Audio|
|Network||Integrated Gigabit Networking|
|Power||OCZ-Z1000M 1000 W Modular, ATX12V v2.2, EPS12V, 80 PLUS Gold|
|OS||Microsoft Windows 7 Ultimate x64|
|Graphics||AMD Catalyst 11.1|
|Chipset||Intel INF 184.108.40.2069|
With a range of multipliers that support data rates up to DDR3-2133 at its standard base clock, Intel’s Core i7-2600K provides the memory controller for this LGA 1155 memory stability tests.
Many of our games have previously appeared memory bottlenecked, but only at extremely high FPS. We added a few more strenuous gaming scenarios to today’s tests to represent a more realistic representation of performance differences, topping the system with an equally-capable AMD Radeon HD 6950 graphics card.
Asus' P8P67 Pro topped our previous motherboard roundup’s memory overclocking chart, making it the best choice for pushing these modules to their limit.
|Stability Test||Prime95 v25.8 (64-Bits), Eight Threads, Torture Test, FFT length 1024K|
Min Latency at DDR3-2133, 1866, 1600
|Bandwidth Test||SiSoftware Sandra Version 2009.9.15.130 Bandwidth Benchmark|
|Aliens vs Predator||Alien vs. Predator Benchmark Tool, Highest Settings, 4x AA, 16x AF|
|Crysis||Patch 1.2.1, Benchmark tool, DirectX 10, 64-bit, CPU-Test Highest Quality, 4x AA|
|F1 2010||v1.01, Run with -benchmark example_benchmark.xml, Highest Settings, 4x AA|