Crucial 16GB (2x 8GB) CL17 DDR4-2400 PC4-19200 1.2V SR x8 260-pin SODIMM RAM Kit for Mac (or PC)
This 16GB (2x 8GB) DDR4 2400 MT/s Single rank, x8 configuration RAM kit for Mac (or PC) from Crucial is for use in DDR4 compatible systems and operates at 2400 MT/s with an overall transfer rate of PC4-19200.
This RAM kit also operates at a standard voltage of 1.2V with a CAS Latency of CL17, and is designed to allow you to run more applications simultaneously, switch between them faster, and provide a smoother computing experience.
|Capacity||16GB (2x 8GB)|
|Speed||DDR4-2400 - 2400MT/s - PC4-19200|
|Form Factor||260-pin SODIMM|
|Pieces in Kit||2|
You can verify the compatibility of this RAM kit in a number of ways:
- Use the RamCity Finder to see all guaranteed compatible RAM upgrades for your brand and model system or motherboard
- Search online to see if this product is on the QVL (Qualified Vendor List) for your system or motherboard
- Contact one of our Upgrade Evangelists for an expert opinion
Guaranteed Mac Compatible
This RAM kit has been specially designed and proven in Crucial's MAC lab and is guaranteed to meet or exceed all Apple specifications. To check compatibility and RAM upgrade options in your Mac, look up your specific model in our dedicated Apple Mac section, and don't be surprised if you can actually upgrade your Mac with double the amount of RAM that was originally specified by Apple.
Here at RamCity we've been upgrading Mac's since 2004 and have experts ready to answer your questions. Just contact us if you need help!
Why is the speed of this RAM kit shown as 2400 MT/s instead of 2400 Mhz?
When it comes to measuring DDR RAM speed, MT/s and MHz are used interchangeably, which is not actually correct.
DDR stands for double data rate which means data is transfers on both the rising and falling edges of the clock signal. Meaning that the transfer rate is roughly twice the speed of the I/O bus clock. This RAM kit runs at 1200MHz per second, but the effective rate is 2400 megatransfers per second (MT/s) because there are 1200 million rising edges per second and 1200 million falling edges per second of a clock signal running at 1200 MHz.