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128MB Computer SDR SDRAM

Using 128MB Computer SDR SDRAM to Enhance Computer Performance

You might find that your PC is running slow even when performing simple tasks like web browsing. You may not need to replace your PC. Consider adding a RAM module to boost the speed of your computers operations.

What is 128 MB SDR SDRAM?

SDRAM is a type of RAM that is designed to synchronize itself with the PCs CPU. It was intended to enable a PC to run with greater stability. SDR stands for Double Data Rate and denotes the transfer rate of information from the memory to the rest of the system. You may also find DDR2, DDR3, and DDR4 SDRAM modules. These are faster than plain DDR, but older systems may not be able to use these newer RAM modules. Note that if your computer uses PC133 SDRAM, you will not be able to use any DDR modules. 128 MB is the amount of memory that your PC will be able to draw upon when running programs.

What can adding PC memory do for your system?

This depends on the operating system and the types of programs you intend to run on your computer. Generally, activities like checking email or using a calculator will not require much RAM. Playing media such as movies or music uses more data while activities such as graphic design need even more RAM. Also, if you plan to run different programs at the same time, your PC should operate less sluggishly when more RAM is installed.

How do you identify the memory you have?

To replace or add to your PCs memory, you will first need to know what type it uses. There are two ways to do this. First, you can take off the cover of the PC and look at the motherboard. Locate the RAM modules present. You can add and remove the memory on most PCs, but often the greater MB module must be placed in the primary slot with the smaller MB modules seated in the secondary slot. You can also use various software programs that will read your RAM and tell you what kind of and how much RAM your computer currently uses.

How do you replace memory?

Consider replacing your memory using the following steps:

  • Wear an anti-static wrist strap or otherwise ground yourself by touching the metal of the computers case.
  • Unplug the PC and unscrew its outer case to reveal the motherboard.
  • Locate the physical slots in which the current memory is installed.
  • Replace or insert the new SDRAM. Do not force the module in. Make sure that the new module locks in on both sides.
  • Screw the case back on and restart the PC. It should list the newly installed memory.