8 gigs of ram is not really all that much, although it should be more than adequate for most games. Obviously, if you are getting those errors, something is looking for a page file.
So why not just set a small page file on the SSD... or let windows manage it. Some programs won't run without a pagefile, because they expect it to be there. And you won't see a decrease in performance... (not noticeable anyway)... and you won't get the errors.
I have 32gb of ram, and still run a small page file... because I have gotten errors when I disabled it. And in testing... see no impact on performance.
quote from link: http://www.howtogeek.com/126430/htg-explains-what-is-the-windows-page-file-and-should-you-disable-it/Myth: Disabling the Page File Improves Performance
Some people will tell you that you should disable the page file to speed up your computer. The thinking goes like this: the page file is slower than RAM, and if you have enough RAM, Windows will use the page file when it should be using RAM, slowing down your computer.
This isn’t really true. People have tested this theory and found that, while Windows can run without a page file if you have a large amount of RAM, there’s no performance benefit to disabling the page file.
However, disabling the page file can result in some bad things. If programs start to use up all your available memory, they’ll start crashing instead of being swapped out of the RAM into your page file. This can also cause problems when running software that requires a large amount of memory, such as virtual machines. Some programs may even refuse to run.
In summary, there’s no good reason to disable the page file – you’ll get some hard drive space back, but the potential system instability won’t be worth it.
A quick google will find a lot of arguments about it.. but most agree not to disable the page file unless you have at least 16 gigabytes of ram or more. Even then... it doesn't impact performance, so leave a small one setup for the programs that need it. If you are concerned about excessive writes to your SSD... if you maxed out writes 24/7/365... you would not see an impact for several years on most SSD's. Do the math....http://us.hardware.info/reviews/4178/10/hardwareinfo-tests-lifespan-of-samsung-ssd-840-250gb-tlc-ssd-updated-with-final-conclusion-final-update-20-6-2013#commentsEdited by cgipson1 - 4/18/14 at 11:41pm