PCSTATS Main Page Follow PCSTATS on Facebook PCSTATS RSS Feed PCSTATS Twitter Feed + Motherboards
+ Videocards
+ Memory
+ Beginners Guides
News & Advanced Search  Feedback?
[X]   Directory of
Guides & Reviews
The PCstats Forums

Beginners Guides
Weekly Newsletter
Archived Newsletters



Contact the Suite 66 Advertising Agency

Beginners Guide: How To Install / Remove an Intel Socket LGA2011 CPU
  More PCSTATS Reviews... and Beginners Guides.
Seagate Backup Plus Slim External USB 3.0 2TB Hard Drive Review
 [>>]
Kingston SSDNow V300 240GB SATA III SSD Review
 [>>]
Beginners Guides: 99 Performance Tips for Windows
 [>>]
Beginners Guides: 99 Performance Tips and Tweaks for Windows
 [>>]
More>>

Search...
Memory RSS News Feed - PCSTATS
... 1 news stories awaiting approval  
G.Skill RipjawsZ PC3-14900 16GB Kit Review
     Fri, Aug 12 2011 | 2:30P | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
I really liked the new G.Skil RipjawsZ PC3-17000 16GB Kit we looked at during the launch of the new X79 platform from Intel. Priced at $179.99 US, it also hits at a pretty good price point, if you`re looking at trying to keep it under the $150 US mark, though, and you figure that you don`t need RAM that goes into the 2000MHz+ DDR realm, we might have the G.Skill kit for you today. Moving in, you can see we`re dealing with a PC3-14900 kit which as you can see below, the model number translates to 1866MHz DDR. Next to that we can see the timings come in at 9-10-9-28-1T using the lower voltage option of 1.5v. As for the amount of RAM we`re dealing with, you can also see on the same sticker that the Quad Channel kit consists of four 4GB modules to give us a grand total of 16GB."
  FULL STORY @ TWEAKTOWN.COM

Mach Xtreme Technology MX-FX Series Gets Optimized For ASUS
     Wed, Aug 10 2011 | 4:30P | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
www.pcstats.com

Mach Xtreme Technology Inc., a worldwide leader in top performance, high reliability and user-friendly designed PC components, announces that MX-FX Series gets “Optimized For ASUS USB 3.0 Mainboards” certi.cation and adds 128GB model to expanding FX™ USB3.0 .ash drives series today.

MX has announced its successful certi.cation of MX-FX USB 3.0 series .ash drives, con.rming close cooperation with ASUS. Only devices rigorously tested with ASUS USB3.0 motherboards feature a prominent logo. Customers can recognize this logo and purchase ASUS certi.ed USB3 devices with peace of mind. The extensive compatibility testing ensures complete compatibility with ASUS mainboards, o.ering consumers full USB 3.0 usability.

Besides, Mach Xtreme Technology adds 128GB model to expanding FX series. The MX-FX 128GB .ash drive delivers best-in-class read and write speeds clocking in at up to 130MB/s read and 90MB/s write along with its ultra compact size (78mm x 27mm 9.3mm). Mach Xtreme FX .ash drives come also in 16GB, 32GB and 64GB .avors.

All this combined with 3-Years warranty and consumer friendly pricing nominates MX-Technology FX™ Series USB 3.0 .ash drive as the #1 choice.

  FULL STORY @ ASUS

G.Skill DDR3 RipjawsX 1866MHz Memory
     Wed, Aug 10 2011 | 9:00A | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
G.Skill the makers of some of the most sort after memory on the planet was kind enough to send over a version of their low voltage memory kits aimed at the Cougar Point chipset. The kit is called the RipjawsX and is rated at 1.5 volts operating at 1866MHz. Our kit is the 8GB which consist of two 4GB modules. But we are more interested in the heat spreaders. Read on.
  FULL STORY @ CLOCKERS

Kingston HyperX H2O 4GB 2133MHz DDR3 CL9 Memory Kit Review
     Tue, Aug 09 2011 | 9:00A | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
Sick looks and integrated water cooling top off this special H2O edition from Kingston with their HyperX 4GB 2133MHz kit. Legit Reviews pushes the Kingston HyperX H2O 2133Mhz memory kit in our Sandy Bridge test bench to see if there is any more juice that can be squeezed out of it and we will show you how this DDR3 memory kit stacks up to some run of the mill 1600MHz memory. "A nice feature that Kingston has with the HyperX H2O 2133MHz DDR3 memory kits is dual XMP profiles. The first profile for this kit is 2000Mhz at 9-11-9-27 timings and the second profile is at 2133Mhz also at 9-11-9-27 timings. The reason for the two profile combination is to help those that do not have unlocked processors achieve great performance while maintaining stability. Since my test bench has an unlocked Intel Core i5-2500K 'Sandy Bridge' processor I was able to utilize the faster 133Mhz profile and boot the system with no problem..."
  FULL STORY @ LEGITREVIEWS

Kingston HyperX T1 12GB (3 x 4GB) DDR3-1600 CL9 Memory Kit Review
     Fri, Aug 05 2011 | 4:24P | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
"Long standing top flight memory manufacturer Kingston has added to its memory line with the HyperX T1 12GB DDR3-1600 Memory Kit. Kingston HyperX T1 memory is geared towards Intel setups, with the “X” designating XMP Profile and the new 12GB kit having Tri-Channel capabilities with its 3x4GB configuration. The Kingston HyperX T1 line is geared towards enthusiasts and comes out of the box at DDR3-1600 with 9-9-9-27 timings at 1.65v. A generous black heat spreader gives the Kingston HyperX T1 12GB RAM an aggressive and distinctive appearance, as well as being very functional for cooling away unwanted heat. Though optimized for Intel, Kingston HyperX T1 memory is compatible with AMD systems as well."
  FULL STORY @ HYPERX

ADATA S511 SSD with 120 GB
     Fri, Aug 05 2011 | 4:20P | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
The S511representts the fastest SSD of the memory specialist ADATA. The review documents the challenge to gain the performance crown in the HT4U.net performance rating.
  FULL STORY @ REVIEWS

Super Talent Express RC8 USB 3.0 Flash Drive
     Wed, Aug 03 2011 | 5:23P | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
For many, using anything but a solid state drive for their system would be unacceptable from a performance standpoint. So why do we enthusiasts accept less performance from our flash drives? This obviously was a question the engineers over at Super Talent were asking themselves, as the all new Express RC8 flash drive is seemingly tailor-made to answer just that. Unlike similar drives out there, this little device is powered by a SSD grade controller in the form of the SandForce SF1200. This in and of itself would almost surely guarantee a cult following. Does it sound too good to be true? Is the Express RC8 the perfect blend of power and portability? Check out my full review to find out.
  FULL STORY @ EVERYTHINGUSB

 
Corsair Dominator 4GB DDR3 1600Mhz C7 Memory Kit Review
     Mon, Aug 01 2011 | 4:02P | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
Dominator means one thing in the world of computers, high end memory from Corsair that is ready to be pushed to the extreme. Legit Reviews has the Corsair CMP4GX3M2C1600C7 memory kit on our Intel Core i5-2500K Sandy Bridge test system to see how this 4GB 1600MHz C7 memory kit performs! We also see if this kit can live up to the name Dominator when we try to run it at 2133MHz! Quote: "The Corsair Dominator CMP4GX3M2C1600C7 kit came to dominate and based on the amount of overclocking you can achieve I would say it did just that. While I knew this memory would be a good performer I was surprised that I was able to push this memory to 2132Mhz and keep the timings fairly tight. Not bad for our test system that was made up of the ASUS P8P67 motherboard and an Intel Core i5-2500K processor. From what I know about the PCS Chips branded memory ICs used on this specific kit these usually hit a wall around 2200MHz, so I was happy with how far I could push the kit..."
  FULL STORY @ LEGITREVIEWS

Testing Different Memory Speeds on AMD's A8-3850 Llano APU
     Mon, Aug 01 2011 | 12:00P | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
Legit Reviews has had a number of readers write in saying that they want to see performance numbers of AMD's A-Series APUs on the A75 chipset at 1333MHz, 1600MHz and 1866MHz. When we did our launch article on the A8-3850 we ran 1866Mhz memory, but since this platform is very budget friendly we know our readers also want to see performance numbers at 1333MHz and 1600MHz. Read on to see how 'Llano' performs at three different memory clock speeds and also with 16GB of memory in a 4x4GB configuration! Quote: "We found that the memory bandwidth ranges from 13GB/s to 16GB/s with typical dual channel memory kits on our AMD A8-3850 APU and Gigabyte A75-UD4H motherboard. This difference doesn't sound that great, but a 3GB/s increase when dealing with 13GB is a very nice 23% performance increase. Most of this performance gain is seen when moving up from a 1333Mhz to a 1600MHz memory kit is where you'll see the largest performance jump. For example 2x4GB 1333MHz CL8 memory kit was able to hit ~12.7GB/s memory bandwidth, but the 2x4GB 1600MHz CL8 memory kit has ~15.0GB/s of memory bandwidth, which is a very nice 18% improvement over 1333MHz..."
  FULL STORY @ LEGITREVIEWS

Kingston HyperX Dual Channel 2133Mhz CL9 Memory Review
     Thu, Jul 28 2011 | 9:02A | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
In this review we will be looking at a slightly different high performance DDR3 memory kit from Kingston called the HyperX KHX2133C9AD3X2K2/4GX. The name may be long but rest assured this is a 2133Mhz DDR3 memory kit with a CAS rating of 9 designed for the Sandy Bridge platform.
  FULL STORY @ NINJALANE

AMD A8-3850, Sapphire A75, G.Skill Flare and 2600MHz+ DDR
     Sat, Jul 23 2011 | 12:03P | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
"Companies are having some great success with the new A75 platform, achieving RAM speeds of 2400MHz+ DDR, strong overclocks and doing all that fun stuff we've become so used to doing with the AMD platform. I think the biggest surprise about the A75 platform isn't that it just performs so well when you leave the clocks alone, but the fact that it can be overclocked so well and you can have so much fun with it. Hitting memory speeds of 2000MHz+ DDR while possible on the Phenom line up was quite rare, hitting higher was even rarer. Last year we looked at a great kit of RAM from G.Skill. The Flare Kit came with a stock speed of 2000MHz DDR and a timing setup of 7-9-7-24 @ 1.65v. The worst thing about the kit was that its compatibility list for motherboards was a little small and we ended up getting to only 2127MHz DDR. This was the best kit of RAM for the AMD platform, though. The issue is that you could only get so much out of the kit, not because of the speed it offered, but because of the AMD platform."
  FULL STORY @ TWEAKTOWN

DataTraveler Ultimate 3.0 G2
     Fri, Jul 22 2011 | 4:00P | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
"The first version of Kingston DataTraveler 3.0 was announced on Sep 2011 with rated read/write speeds at 80/60MBps and eight months later Kingston DataTraveler 3.0 G2 was officially announced with greater performance; 100/70MBps. The improvement is mainly due to the new native controller chip on Kingston DataTraveler 3.0 G2 which boosts up the performance about 15 - 35%."
  FULL STORY @ HARDWAREBISTRO

Corsair Announces Limited Edition 1.5V 8GB Dominator
     Fri, Jul 22 2011 | 12:01P | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
— Corsair®, a worldwide designer and supplier of high-performance components to the PC gaming hardware market, today announced availability in limited quantities of a new 1.5V 8GB Dominator® GT DDR3 memory kit with an aggressive timing specification. The new 8GB dual-channel DDR3 kit is guaranteed to operate at 2133MHz at a memory voltage of 1.5V, and with a groundbreaking timing specification of CL9-11-9. With latency settings this low, the Dominator GT modules have the most aggressive timing specification of any 2x4GB 21333MHz 1.5V memory kit available today. The new hand-assembled Dominator GT memory kit is the product of a multi-stage component screening process in which individual memory ICs are screened before assembly onto the PCBs, which then undergo additional rigorous testing to ensure reliable performance. Qualification is performed on Intel® P67 and P55 motherboards, using the same rigorous test cycle applied to the rest of Corsair's memory product lines. As with all Corsair memory products, Dominator GT is backed by a limited lifetime warranty. "The unprecedented timing specification on the 1.5V Dominator GT kit makes it ideal for overclocking," said Giovanni Sena, Director of Memory Products at Corsair. "Dominator GT memory is designed for enthusiasts who are obsessed with pushing their PC's performance to the limit, and this latest kit is a worthy addition to the family." The 1.5V 8GB Dominator GT (CMT8GX3M2A2133C9) DDR3 memory kit comes complete with Corsair's patented DHX+ heatsinks and an AirFlow 2 GTL Cooling Fan for exceptional thermal performance. It may be purchased directly from Corsair.com for $499 USD. Limited quantities are available. For more information on this and other Corsair Dominator memory products, please visit the Corsair web site. About DHX+ Technology Corsair's patented DHX+ technology uses specially designed, high-quality heatsinks and a custom-designed PCB that allows both the front and rear of the memory ICs, and the printed circuit board itself, to be cooled. DHX+ technology also allows for the cooling fins to be removed, allowing for a range of modular cooling accessories including extended heatsink fins and the AirFlow Pro™ dynamic temperature and activity display. DHX and DHX+ designs are covered by US Patent number 7,606,034.
  FULL STORY @ CORSAIR

G.SKILL F3-10666CL9D-8GBSQ 2x4GB DDR3 Laptop
     Fri, Jul 22 2011 | 9:02A | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
If you have been paying attention to the computer industry, you will know DRAM pricing goes up and down like... well, DRAM pricing. Okay, a better comparison is probably like gas prices. While I am not any credible oil market expert by a long shot, sometimes you can't just help it to wonder things like, why is the pump price exactly the same when oil is less than $100 a barrel and $150 a barrel? Why does the local gas station's numbers goes up overnight when there is a hurricane off some random place no one has ever heard of, but for some reason it never goes back down when Middle East countries increases oil production the next day? And the list goes on and on. DRAM pricing is pretty much like the same thing, except the good news for us is, it goes down rather than up most of the time. For example, when we reviewed the G.SKILL F3-8500CL7D-8GBSQ 2x4GB SODIMM kit back in December 2009, the price tag hovered around a hefty $400 at most online retailers. A year and a half later, the same kit sells for less than sixty bucks. With that in mind, let's move straight into our review today. What we have here at APH Networks is the G.SKILL F3-10666CL9D-8GBSQ 2x4GB dual channel set, which is pretty much the same thing as the model represented by the long string of digits and letters I have just mentioned, except it operates at DDR3-1333 rather than DDR3-1066. Knowing DDR3-1333 is now the standard memory speed for all second generation Intel Core mobile processors, for an extra five bucks at press time, is this really the kit to get? We installed a set into our brand new, Sandy Bridge based Lenovo ThinkPad T420 laptop to find out.
  FULL STORY @ APHNETWORKS

G.SKILL RipjawsX F3-14900CL9Q-8GBXL Kit Review – Leading The Charge
     Thu, Jul 21 2011 | 4:02P | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
The memory market has seen a lot of fluctuation and change in the past year. RAM timings have gotten lower, performance has gotten better, and prices have submarined to a point where consumers can easily afford to fill their entire DIMM slots. Because of these market conditions, many memory manufacturers have slowed down their production, offerings, and some have even closed shop. After the dust has settled, the Taiwanese G.SKILL Team remains standing and, by the looks of the plethora of offerings in their DDR3 line-up, it is clear that they are in it for the long-haul.
  FULL STORY @ THESSDREVIEW

Patriot Supersonic Magnum 64GB USB 3.0 Flash
     Thu, Jul 21 2011 | 9:02A | Memory | PermaLink
Posted by: STAFF
'Appearance versus reality' is one of my favorite things to write about when I studied English Language Arts IB back in high school. Unlike most topics people like to study in literature, this actually applies to our daily lives just as much as what we are about to have for lunch this afternoon. Whether it be the Hyundai girl I have talked about in my ASUS P8H67-I Deluxe review, or the "change is certain, progress is not" attitude discussed in my Intel Core i3-2120 article last month, it is surprising how much we can all relate to it. Just last night, after eating out with a friend here in Toronto, he drove me home because I don't have my car with me at the time. As we walked out into the parking lot, I was excited to see him point at the shiny new Graphite Luster Metallic Acura TSX in front. "Nice car", I thought to myself. Unfortunately, what he actually meant was the dull little Hyundai Elantra parked behind it. It is unfortunate to say sometimes in life, things are just not as good as we perceive them to be. On the other hand, the ambitiously named OCZ Vertex 3 Max IOPS 240GB I have reviewed last week seems to be quite the opposite. Carrying a name that expresses no attempt at being modest, we later found out this is only a part of the story -- its performance is simply matchless and beyond imagination. That's nice to hear. But how about yet another ambitiously named product, the Patriot Supersonic Magnum 64GB? With a capacity in the area of 'ridiculous', and promises to deliver up to 200MB/s read and 120MB/s write over USB 3.0 in conjunction with its 8-channel technology, is this what Jeremy Clarkson would refer to as the fastest USB flash drive... in the world? We have it thoroughly tested in our eight-page review today.
  FULL STORY @ SUPERSONIC

Memory NEWS PAGE: of 67    

Hardware Sections     10/25/2014 | 8:00AM  
Beginners Guides
PCSTATS RSS Feeds
RSS Newsletter
RSS News
Motherboards
Mouse Pads
Networking
Notebooks
Peripherals
Powersupply
Printers
Servers
Videocards
Editorials
Cases and Access.
CD-ROMs
Computers / SFF PCs
Cooling - Heatsinks
CPU / Processors
Digital Cameras
Hard Drives
Home Theatre
Memory
MP3 Players
Monitors
Technology Content    
Beginners Guides: 99 Performance Tips and Tweaks for Windows
Beginners Guides: 99 Performance Tips and Tweaks for Windows
Feb 25 | Beginners Guides
Rating:  
Beginners Guide: Hi-Resolution Panoramic Images with MSFT ICE
Beginners Guide: Hi-Resolution Panoramic Images with MSFT ICE
Jan 27 | Beginners Guides
Rating:  
Samsung ATIV Book 9-Lite NP915S3G-K01 13.3-inch Touch Screen Notebook Review
Samsung ATIV Book 9-Lite NP915S3G-K01 13.3-inch Touch Screen Notebook Review
Dec 23 | Notebooks
Rating:  
Seagate FreeAgent GoFlex TV HD Media Player Review
Seagate FreeAgent GoFlex TV HD Media Player Review
Nov 25 | Home Theatre
Rating:  
Beginners Guide: Install/Remove Intel Socket LGA1156 CPU and Heatsink
Beginners Guide: Install/Remove Intel Socket LGA1156 CPU and Heatsink
Nov 18 | Beginners Guides
Rating:  
Beginners Guides: Repairing a Cracked / Broken Notebook LCD Screen
Beginners Guides: Repairing a Cracked / Broken Notebook LCD Screen
Oct 02 | Beginners Guides
Rating:
A broken or cracked LCD screen makes a laptop utterly useless, good thing PCSTATS can show you how to replace that busted laptop screen with a minimum of fuss and for less money than a service center charges. PCSTATS will be fixing a cracked LCD screen on a Lenovo T530 ThinkPad notebook, the general procedures outlined here work for any notebook though.
Gigabyte GA-X79-UD5 Intel X79 LGA2011 Motherboard In-Depth Review
Gigabyte GA-X79-UD5 Intel X79 LGA2011 Motherboard In-Depth Review
Jul 27 | Motherboards
Rating:
The Gigabyte GA-X79-UD5 is an awesome 'Sandy Bridge-E' motherboard for anyone in the business of content creation, yet still nimble enough to take on multi-videocard gaming and overclocking at the end of a days work.
MORE » Complete PCSTATS Article and Review Listings...

The best Guides by the best writers on the internet; PCstats Beginners Guides explain computers, software, and all those other wonderful things that cause you frustration.

Learn how to use your computer better, master the internet while protecting yourself, and know what to do when your hard drive kicks the bucket.

  1. 10 Steps to a Secure PC
  2. 101 Tips and Tweaks for Windows XP
  3. 104 Killer Tech Tips for Windows XP
  4. 99 Performance Tips for Windows XP
  5. 99 Windows Vista Performance Tips
  6. Annual PC Checkup Checklist
  7. Assembling Your Own PC
  8. Back up and Restore Data in WinXP
  9. Browser Hijacking and How to Stop it
  10. Building a Home Theatre PC / HTPC
  11. Burning CDs and DVDs
  12. Cloning WindowsXP
  13. Converting Videotape Into Video Files
  14. Crash Recovery: The Blue Screen of Death
  15. Creating a Weblog / Blog
  16. Creating MP3 Music Files
  17. Decrypting Lost Document & Zipped File Passwords
  18. Diagnosing Bad Hard Drives
  19. Diagnosing Bad Memory
  20. Downgrading Windows Vista Back To Windows XP
  21. Dual OS Installation of WindowsXP 32-bit/64-bit
  22. Encryption and Online Privacy
  23. Ergonomics & Computers
  24. Flashing a Video Card BIOS
  25. Flash Memory Data Recovery and Protection
  26. Firewalls and Internet Security
  27. Firewall Setup and Configuration
  28. Forgotten Passwords & Recovery Methods
  29. Formatting and Partitioning a Hard Drive
  30. Fundamentals of Upgrading a PC
  31. Hard Drive Data Recovery
  32. Home Networking and File Sharing
  33. How to Install: Intel Socket 775 CPU and Heatsink
  34. How to Install: Intel Socket 1366 CPU and Heatsink
  35. How to Install: Intel Socket 1155 CPU and Heatsink
  36. How to Install: AMD Socket AM3 CPU and Heatsink
  37. How to Install: AMD Socket FM1 CPU and Heatsink
  38. How to Fix Homesite Design Mode to Work in WindowsXP/ Vista
  39. How To Make a Budget Desktop Computer on the Cheap
  40. How to Update a Motherboard BIOS
  41. Installing RAID on Desktop PCs
  42. Installing Windows Vista
  43. Installing Windows XP
  44. Internet Connection Sharing
  45. Legally Copying Software and Music
  46. Linux Part 1: Getting Familiar
  47. Linux Part 2: Installing a PC
  48. Linux Part 3: New Software
  49. Little Known Features of WindowsXP
  50. Making Old Software Compatible with Windows Vista
  51. Making DVD Movies from Video Files
  52. Most Common Ways to Kill a PC
  53. Optical Drives & Recording Formats
  54. Overclocking the CPU, Motherboard & Memory
  55. Overclocking the Videocard
  56. Preventing Data Theft from a Stolen Laptop
  57. Printer Sharing on a Home Network
  58. Quick Guide for Eliminating Spyware and Hijacker Software
  59. RAM, Memory and Upgrading
  60. Registry: Backups, Repairs, and Protection
  61. Remote Access to Computers
  62. RSS Feed Setup & Subscriptions
  63. Safe Mode in Windows Vista For Crash Recovery
  64. Setting up an FTP Server in WinXP
  65. Slipstreaming WindowsXP with Service Pack 2
  66. Spyware Protection and Removal
  67. Stopping Spam
  68. Stopping Vista From Thrashing Hard Disks to Death
  69. Synchronizing Files and Folders
  70. Unattended Windows 2000/XP Installations
  71. Understanding & Creating Batch Files
  72. Understanding & Tweaking WindowsXP Services
  73. Upgrading A Motherboard Without Reinstalling
  74. Upgrading Win98 to Windows XP
  75. USB Memory Drive Projects & Tips
  76. VPNs and Internet Connection Security
  77. Website Hosting From A Home PC
  78. Website Hosting With Apache
  79. Windows Vista Crash Recovery and Repair Install
  80. Windows XP Command Prompt
  81. Windows XP Safe Mode Explained
  82. Wireless Home Networking
  83. Wireless Network Security
"Get the 'Stats and Stay Informed!"


Frostytech's Top 5 Heatsink Comparison Charts

Recommended Tech Resources:
Tom's Guide Frostytech.

 
The PCstats Forums
 
PCstats Network Features Information About Us Contact
FrostyTech
TransmetaZone
BeginnersPC
PCSTATS Newsletter
PCSTATS Forums
ShoppingList Assistance
Tech Glossary
Technology WebSite Listings
PermaLink News
Archived News
Submit News (Review RSS Feed)
Site Map
PCSTATS Wallpaper
About Us
Employment
Privacy Policy
Advertise on PCSTATS

How's Our Driving?
© Copyright 1999-2014 www.pcstats.com All rights reserved. Privacy policy and Terms of Use.