|There should have been more to the error message than just the stop code. I googled "Stop: 0x00000024" & the message is usually NTFS_FILE_SYSTEM.|
"Stop: 0x0000000A" is usually accompanied by IRQL_NOT_LESS_OR_EQUAL, which can be either a RAM or driver issue.
You should run memtest86 to see if the new RAM is defective (it DOES happen). And if this is a desktop system & you're using Hibernate or Standby modes, disable them...they are features meant for laptops/notebook use, not desktops.
Another possibility is that the new RAM requires a higher voltage than the old. If that's the case, the BIOS is most likely running at the lower voltage setting. If you have your RAM settings in the BIOS set to AUTO, manaully configuring them *may* help.
And as OtheHill said, dual channel mode is of no benefit on an socket A system.