Posted 28 November 2006 - 06:51 PM
Posted 28 November 2006 - 08:27 PM
Generally speaking, the actual number of chips on a module often isn't that important. There are a couple of exceptions - mainly when a module has an odd number of chips (e.g 9) or is described as having 32M x 72 chip configuration. (The important bit here is the 72, not the 32M). This means that the module is ECC or parity ram. Some motherboards will support both types, others only one type but the important thing is not to mix the 2 types together.
I would recommend you visit Crucials website & use their system scanner :
If the scanner fails to detect your system correctly, then you can manually select your motherboard/system information. Crucial will then give you a list of memory modules that are compatible with your system. You don't have to buy the memory from them but at least you'll know what to look for if you buy it elsewhere
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