Canadians (individuals, businesses and governmental entities) who have purchased DRAM (Dynamic random access memory) or electronic devices featuring DRAM between April 1, 1999 and June 30, 2002, may be entitled to $20 without proof of purchase or more if you can provide proof of purchase.
According the Canadian DRAM Class Action Website, the moneyismine.ca, the refund is the result of settlements that have been reached in the Canadian DRAM national class actions totaling over $79 million. The manufacturers in the suit allegedly overpriced Dynamic random access memory (DRAM), a form of computer memory that is contained in computers and many other electronic devices.
Types of electronic devices containing DRAM:
- desktop computers
- laptop computers
- DVD players
- personal digital assistants
- graphics cards
- personal video recorders (PVR’s)
- digital video recorders
- video game consoles
- MP3 players
- memory modules
- computer based point of sale systems
Claims must be submitted by no later than June 23, 2015. To find out more and apply, go to themoneyismine.ca website.
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