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In windows, CPUz provides info about memory timings. Is it possible to view that in linux? Is there any app that can show me the memory timings of the RAM currently installed in my system?

EDIT: I want to know the CAS latency. CPUz screenshot:

enter image description here

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Memtest will show you the timings and I found on the ubuntuforums that i2c-tools will give you what you're looking for with these commands:

sudo modprobe eeprom    
decode-dimms
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You can get information about the memory with:

lshw -C memory

In particular, you can get the clock speed and latency with:

lshw -C memory | grep clock
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I get 1.9 ns. How do I translate that to CAS latency value, if possible? – Papul Dec 15 '12 at 18:58
    
If you are going to need more information, you should use i2c-tools instead. – balkian Dec 15 '12 at 19:13
    
That 1.9 ns is the clock interval, not the latency. This tool is reading DMI, you'd need something that reads SPD. – David Schwartz Nov 28 '13 at 7:11
    
The tool actually reports memory capabilities, not the effective clock. For instance, on my hardware (motherboard supports memory clock up to 1600 MHz) it reports: clock: 2133MHz (0.5ns) (which is the maximum speed my DDR modules can operate at, provided they're plugged in a more modern MB). – Bass Feb 18 at 9:46

There are several ways to do this. In the console you can type the "top" and is a simple equivalent of Windows Task Manager. If you are in graphic environment, for example in Ubuntu 12.04 Gnome / Unity can search the System Monitor.

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I need to know the CAS latency of the RAM modules, not how much RAM is being used. – Papul Dec 15 '12 at 18:36

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