Memory Bandwidth, Latency
We're using an AMD Ryzen 2700 platform for testing, overclocked to an all-core 4.0GHz to better reflect an enthusiast's system. As a comparison, and to see any differences for running faster memory, we've also benchmarked a 16GB kit (2x8GB) of G.Skill's Trident Z RGB DDR-3200 14-14-14 memory and a pack of a set of HyperX Predator RGB, costing about the same as the £210 demanded by these modules. We're evaluating performance in Cinebench, HandBrake, 3DMark Time Spy, and Far Cry 5.
A word on overclocking. The modules are specified pretty close to their ceiling. We were only able to hit 3,600MHz with looser 17-19-19-40 timings, and adding voltage on top of the 1.35V spec didn't do much to increase headroom. Maybe it's the motherboard, maybe it's the modules, but don't expect DDR4-4000-plus speeds from this set.
There should be no doubt that faster-rated modules benchmark better, but we're surprised that the Team Group pair is able to eke out so much of a lead in the write and copy benchmarks.
All of this bodes well for extracting the maximum from a high-quality Ryzen build.