RAM

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If your computer does not work at all and shows more wait icons than anything else, then the memory is probably full. This is, so to speak, the short-term memory of the processor. The more of this is available, the faster your PC is. For if the RAM (stands for Random Access Memory) is full, your computer will start to store the corresponding program parts on the hard disk (that would be the long-term memory compared to that). However, this is a lot slower, which then leads to the long and nerve-consuming waiting times. To free up the memory then the PC should be restarted first. This helps, at least temporarily. However, should waiting times become a permanent problem, it pays to think about installing more memory. This may seem like a bit of a hassle, but it's a lot cheaper than getting a new computer.


What do I have to consider when buying memory?

Before you start to buy a working memory, you first have to check what type is in your PC. For some laptop models, this is soldered and therefore can not be replaced or soldered. However, if you are dealing with a replaceable model, then you must first make sure that the existing hardware with the purchased synonymous plays together. Since the DDR RAM memory was developed, this followed the memory versions DDR 2, 3 and 4. Unfortunately, these are not compatible with each other. Even though it is nicer to always have the latest version, you do not need to buy a DDR 4 latch if your motherboard requires DDR 3. Another point to keep in mind is the clock frequency of the purchased hardware. This determines how much megatransfers per second of RAM maximum creates. It is not worth buying the fastest version if you add this in addition to the existing RAM memory. Because this is always only as fast as the slowest bar. Finally, you can pay attention to the abbreviation ECC (Error Correcting Code). This is an optional feature that can correct errors to some extent. Whether it pays to buy a memory with this function depends solely on whether your motherboard is compatible with it. Unfortunately, most PC models are not.


How do I properly set up RAM?

Once you have selected the right bar for your PC, it is time to properly install the memory. To do this, first shut down your computer and then remove it from the power supply. Then open the housing. Now, with some feeling, the RAM memory bar can push into the memory banks of the motherboard. If the side latch snaps into the memory module, you've done everything right. You can now close the PC again, hang on the power and start up.


How is the memory installed correctly?

Usually, the replaced or newly installed main memory does not need to be extra installed. The PC or laptop should recognize this by itself and put into operation. This can usually be checked in your system settings. If you find a statement there, such as "Installed RAM: 8.00 GB" then everything worked properly. However, if there is something like "(3.99 GB usable)", the full capacity will not be used. In order to solve this problem, it is usually sufficient to individually commission or exchange the RAM memory bars. To do this, disconnect the PC from the power supply, remove all memory buffers, and push in the first one. Restart the computer and check the result. So, gradually all RAM memory can be installed.