Computer Memory (RAM) Upgrade
Increas your computer memory (RAM), it will boost the overall performance of your system.
New software applications often require more memory consumption than your older applications. If your system has only 128MB of RAM (Random Access Memory) you should be running to the store to increase it to at least 256MB of RAM.
Heavy game playing consumes RAM, as do large multi-tasking operations. If you are such a user, consider minimally 512MB or more. For serious computer memory upgrades, buy the largest pieces of memory for each available memory slot on the motherboard of your computer as is charted out by the motherboard manual.
You will need to check your motherboard manual to see what types of memory can be purchased and installed in your system, and in what combination(s). Specific memory types and their respective combinations should be clearly charted for you in the manual to equal the total memory possible for your computer system. Have your motherboard manual handy when you make your memory purchase.
Next you must visually inspect the memory already installed to determine its type and amount. If you are unable to identify it, bring it with you.
Remove memory carefully! Turn off the computer, ground yourself with a static wrist strap, remove the computer case, carefully release any clips that may be retaining the memory modules in place, then lift out the memory while noting its orientation for when you're ready to install new memory.
If your system is older, you may be dismayed to learn that SIMM memory, for example, is no longer readily available. Intensive searching of memory vendors may produce some sticks for you to buy, but their cost may exceed simply discarding the old memory and filling your DIMM slots with large memory modules.
Memory types cannot be mixed. If your computer's motherboard does not support a memory type (it will be described in the manual), it is not recommended to try to install it. If you do not have a motherboard manual, you may opt to remove the case to visually inspect the memory slots available to you.
To install memory, unplug the computer, ground yourself with a static wrist strap, remove the case, orientate the memory correctly. (Observe the notches in the module with the notches on the motherboard). Insert it at an angle into the slot; press firmly until it is seated. Inspect it to see if it is seated in an upright position.
Boot up. If your computer system refuses to boot up or fails to recognize the new memory, enter the bios on older systems to specify the amount of RAM in kilobytes. Try rebooting to see if the memory is finally recognized.
Uninstall and re-install the memory modules methodically, booting up after each installation to see if the memory is recognized.
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