SuperPi & AIDA64
In SuperPi both the 3000MHz kit and the Kingston HyperX Fury DDR4 2400MHz ran flawlessly and the 2400MHz kit only came in * points below the 3000MHz kit, to the human eye the test was merely a blink and no noticeable difference was seen visually.
AIDA64 Extreme Edition is a streamlined Windows diagnostic and benchmarking software for home users. AIDA64 Extreme Edition provides a wide range of features to assist in overclocking, hardware error diagnosis, stress testing, and sensor monitoring. It has unique capabilities to assess the performance of the processor, system memory, and disk drives.
The latency test shows that faster kits have a little lower latency and as expected the 3000MHz kit hits at about 5ns lower than the Kingston HyperX Fury DDR4 2400MHz kit. Lets get a little perspective on Nano’s. One nano second is 1/1,000,000,000 of one second so the 2400MHz kit is 5/1,000.000,000 Nanoseconds slower, that’s 5 billionth of one second. I don’t believe that small a difference is enough to knock the Kingston HyperX Fury DDR4 32GB 2400MHz for.
Here in the copy benchmark our Kingston HyperX Fury DDR4 32GB 2400MHz kit came in at around 4000MB/s behind the 3000MHz kit and both kits are performing in line with the expectations given their respective advertised speeds.
The read benchmark has both kits running neck and neck with less than a thousand MB’s difference between the two. While this difference might make some small difference in a huge days long rendering program for most end users no difference at all will be noticed.
The write test shows the Kingston HyperX Fury DDR4 32GB 2400MHz a hair out in front of the 3000MHz kit so I ran the test a total of 8 times and the result held true. The Kingston HyperX Fury DDR4 32GB 2400MHz squeaked out a small victory here.