Kingston FURY DDR5 Review


Right off the assembly line
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Video Editing in Adobe Premiere Pro.
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Because Intel frequently has an inherent advantage thanks to the inclusion of a technology called Quick Sync, Premiere Pro is an intriguing programme to examine for consumer CPUs. Through what is referred to as "hardware decoding," using either an NVIDIA/AMD GPU or Intel Quick Sync, Premiere Pro is able to significantly enhance performance for a number of popular (but highly challenging to process) codecs like H.264 and HEVC. The DDR5 system powered by Kingston can easily surpass the DDR4 system on this test by a margin of about 300 points.

Image Editing in Adobe Photoshop.
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The improved maximum boost frequency on the Core i9 12900K should be able to significantly improve performance because Photoshop is mostly a single-threaded application. On paper, the 5.2 GHz maximum boost frequency is a bit higher than the 5 GHz on the 9900K, therefore the RAM is mostly responsible for the performance advantage.

Video Transcoding from x264 (MKV to MP4) 4K File

Video transcoding is a simple test in which the time taken to transcode a video file from MKV to MP4 is calculated over time. Here, we see the DDR5 system completing the test in 119 seconds and the DDR4 system completing the same test in 130 seconds. Obviously, less time taken is much better and we get to see a decent improvement with the Kingston DDR5 system.

Gaming Performance

For gaming, we are looking at three games, Watch Dogs Legions from Ubisoft, Boderlands 3 and Show of the Tomb Raider. Thank you EPIC for most of the free games except Watch Dogs. Here, the gaming performance improves by 2-3 FPS mostly because of the RAM and processor because the graphics card was the same in both PCs.
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