Mac Pro 2009 Hardware Releases Consumers from Memory-Jail

December 18, 2009 (PRLEAP.COM) Technology News
California, United States December 18, 2009: Consumer worries over supporting Adobe's Creative Suite 5 on Mac Pro 2009 have been settled, due to U.S. company Memory America's release of a new 64GB memory package. When it is released in April 2010, Adobe CS5 will need 64GB of RAM in order to run; a requirement Mac Pro 2009 cannot currently support without having 64GB of extra memory built into their hardware.

Mac Pro 2009 computers can run 32GB of memory, but when more is applied, the X Snow Leopard 10.6.2 operating system is limited to recognizing that same amount. Some users have discovered that booting in 64bit mode frees up the extra memory, but they still cannot get hold of a full package that allows the use of all 64GB. At least this was the case, before Memory America announced their pioneering 64bit kit; a package containing 8 memory sticks of 8GB each, totalling the 64GB that new software such as Adobe Creative Suite 5 will require.

"Mac Pro 2009 computers are popular with people who use high-performance, large programs like Adobe Creative Suite" says Marketing Director of Memory America, Steve Baik. "It seems unnecessary that they should have to shop around and make multiple purchases of memory, when we can provide the whole 64GB RAM in one simple package." Product page: (64GB Kit, 8 x 8GB)

Unlike its novel hardware package, California based company Memory America has been marketing a large catalogue of computer components for over a decade, with some staff having up to fifteen years experience in the computer hardware industry. Accredited with an A grade by the Better Business Bureau, Memory America can lay claim to clientèle including the FBI, the US Military and online DVD rental service, NetFlix.

Now Apple customers can access new versions of various high-performance software without having to shop around and fit their Apple computers with extraneous computer components. The release of Memory America's 64bit memory kit should make the transition from software programs using 32GB memory to up to 64GB much smoother for Mac Pro users in 2010.