Mercury DDR3 laptop memory now available in India

Inspan Infotech, one of the largest IT distribution companies for motherboards and hardware components, has announced the availability of 2GB SODIMM DDR3 laptop memory modules from Mercury. With frequency ranging from 1066 MHz to 1333 MHz, and chip configuration of 128x8/256x8/512x8, the laptop memory comes in 2GB and 4GB density. The Memory modules are available in class latency of 9 and 11 with a voltage of 1.5V±0.075V. Mercury SDIM DDR3 memory modules start at a price of Rs 1,300. They come with a warranty period of 3 years and are  available ex-stock.

Now selling PC memory

Now selling PC memory


"Mercury has always been known for its reliable hardware products in the IT market. The DDR3 memory modules have all the latest features and is available at an affordable price" said Sudhir S, Managing Director at Inspan Infotech. "Partners will be very happy to make this available for their customers." adds Sudhir. Mercury has been in the PC business for aeons now, and was extremely popular back in the nineties for their desktop speakers. Since then, the company has expanded into other areas such as tablets. Their first batch of tablets weren’t really up to the mark but earlier this month, the company launched an updated version called the mTab Rio 9.7. The specifications alone are quite an improvement over Mercury's previous offerings. For starters, the tablet has an IPS screen, which offers consistent and accurate colour from all viewing angles, in contrast to the traditional LCD screens, which display partial true colour. It provides a quick and homogeneous response time and the optimal structure to process a large number of high speed signals without data loss. The 9.7-inch wide display also promises to power the user with a vivid and clear picture, a stable response time of liquid crystal, and its smart driving technology.

By expanding into the memory business as well, Mercury hops to capture market share from players such as Strontium and Kingmax. The module should allow OEMs to build lower cost notebooks and netbooks alike.

Published Date: Jul 18, 2012 10:44 am | Updated Date: Jul 18, 2012 10:44 am