Packaging and Closer Look
Above you see how the Urbane looks on both sides. The heat spreader looks silvery from the photos above, but in actual they are a bit darker in tone. You also see the KLEVV’s logo on the left side and the name of the memory, which is Urbane, on the other side. At the back is a sticker that indicates the model number, serial number, speed, memory timings, voltage and there’s also a logo of Klevv. This one is also made in Korea.
As you can see from the photos above, the color of the heat spreaders is a bit toned down. That’s very close to what you get in the actual.
Above you see angled shots from top to bottom and vice versa. The Klevv Urbane features a stylish and elegant looking heat spreader. Its color and design will blend with most (if not all) motherboard design or will simply blend in with your system. Those lines will look nice when put side by side, well at least from my perspective.
Unfortunately, I wasn’t able to remove the heat spreader and take photos of its PCB and the chips used. The heat spreader was very hard to remove, and I think I may damage something if I persist on removing it. There is a thin layer of film located in the middle of the heat spreaders, and I’m not sure what it is for.
I presume that the company is also using SKhynix memory chips with the Klevv Urbane, or most probably similar to what they used in the Genuine series. Otherwise the Urbane may not perform as expected, and it won’t be “sophisticated and fast by nature”. Now let’s proceed in testing the Urbane, and I’ll show you the results I got during my tests.