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  1. Costin

    [PORTOFOLIU] Timeflies

    frumoase +1
  2. Costin

    [RIP] Ecila Skin

    foarte bun
  3. Costin


    M-am referit sa se faca o schimbare...noi nu stim cine are acces la tot forum si cine nu..adica global moderator sa aiba peste tot si moderator doar la anumite sectiuni
  4. Costin


    pai m-am referit la moderator de board
  5. Costin

    Salut .

  6. Costin


    Nick:Costin Sugestia/Propunerea:sa se adauge gradul "Moderator" unde ei pot da lock, ce sectiuni doreste fondatorul
  7. Great Looking, Great Overclocking Memory at a Great Price Corsair Vengeance DDR3 memory modules are designed with overclockers in mind. Vengeance DIMMs are built using RAM specially selected for their high-performance potential. Aluminum heat spreaders help dissipate heat, and provide the aggressive look that you want in your gaming rig. As a bonus, the attractive low price of Vengeance memory will also leave lots of room in your system build budget. Optimized for Compatibility with the Latest CPUs and Motherboards Vengeance memory is designed specifically for the latest CPUs. Vengeance modules run at 1.5V for maximum compatibility with all Intel® Core™ i3, i5 and i7 processors, as well as the 2nd generation Intel processor family. Vengeance DDR3 memory is available in single modules, and two or three module kits, making it easy for you to match the DIMM po[CENSORED]tion requirements of your motherboard. Next-Generation Density for the Ultimate Power User Most Vengeance DIMMs are built with two gigabit RAM ICs. These extra-dense memory chips allow you to have 16GB of memory using only two DIMMs, or to po[CENSORED]te your triple channel system with up to an insanely large 64GB of system memory for extreme multitasking performance. Product Description High-performance 64GB Vengeance Dual Channel Kit, 1866MHz, 9-10-9-27, 1.5V http://www.corsair.c...angle_7_1_1.png
  8. So Intel has a bit of a reputation when it comes to chipset releases and NDAs. Apparently the two of them don't go very well together. Yes today is actually the day that Intel's H97 and Z97 chipsets can finally be unveiled. Now over the past few weeks you have been able to read pretty much everything about it as a certain motherboard manufacturer communicated the wrong article release date towards media and press, and then failed to convince mostly Asian and USA press that the release date is today. Well, we follow NDAs and as such today we'll bring our first Z97 review. Intel today releases their series 9 chipsets, amongst them will be low-end and high-end desktop solutions. For the consumers and readers of Guru3D, H97 and Z97 will be the two most interesting ones. For the HTPC end of things H97 is the most appealing as tweaking options are stripped away with a lower price-tag. For the more hardcore gamers and PC aficionados, the Z97 is the most interesting. So what is new in the Series 9 chipsets you might wonder ? Well, to be honest ... nothing much. Z97 basically is a respin of the Z87 silicon, yet Intel was able to add Sata Express and M2 PCIe SSD compatibility. You don't need a new chipset just for them though as honestly, both solutions use a handful of PCIe lanes from the Intel PCH and that's it. So why a new chipset release then? Well, it's twofold. With the launch of series 9 chipset Intel will also release new Haswell processors. These are respins as well, the new models will be clocked 100 maybe 200 MHz faster depending on the SKU. Closer to the Computex 2014 timeframe however you guys will see Devil's Canyon processors. Basically a new '4770K' processor that is unlocked, yet comes with improved thermal insulation material and heatspreader, allowing these upcoming processors to be able to cool down much better than the existing design. We'll test that in a later article, of course. Is Z97 interesting then, you might wonder ? No, Z97 by itself as a chipset is nothing special. HOWEVER we have plenty to look at as the motherboard manufacturers went totally nuts and started redesigning their motherboards, added new features and made them extraordinarily cool. You'll spot new redesigns build on the DNA of Z87 yet improved massively. Cool looks, features like AC WIFI, M2 SSDs and Sata Express will bring some very interesting features onto the market. So if (at the time) you didn't upgrade to Z87, now might be a good time. In today's review we look at two motherboards from ASUS, the ASUS Z97-A; the primary focus however will be the Z97 Deluxe series motherboards. The Z97-A mainboard is intended for Intel's 22nm Haswell processors on Socket LGA1150, including the upcoming Haswell refresh processors. The Z97-A is a very interesting motherboard with an attractive price. Your 'entry-level' mainstream Z97 motherboard really. And it certainly has nice looks.
  9. Costin

    Iphone 6 Hardware

    The design of the iPhone 6 line is influenced by that of the iPad Air, with a glass front that is curved around the edges of the display, and an aluminium rear that contains two plastic strips for the antenna.[28] Both models come in gold, silver, and "space gray" finishes. The iPhone 6 has a thickness of 6.9 millimetres (0.27 in), while the iPhone 6 Plus is 7.1 mm (0.28 in) in thickness; both are thinner than the iPhone 5S and iPhone 5C, with the iPhone 6 being Apple's thinnest phone to date. The most significant changes to the iPhone 6 line are its displays; both branded as "Retina HD Display" and "ion-strengthened", the iPhone 6 display is 4.7 inches in size with a 16:9 resolution of 1334x750 (326 PPI, minus one row of pixels), while the iPhone 6 Plus includes a 5.5-inch 1920x1080 (1080p) display (401 PPI). The displays use a multiple-domain LCD panel, dubbed "dual-domain pixels"; the RGB pixels themselves are skewed in pattern, so that every pixel is seen from a different angle. This technique helps improve the viewing angles of the display.[29] To accommodate the larger physical size of the iPhone 6 line, the power button was moved to the side of the phone instead of the top to improve its accessibility.[16][17] The iPhone 6 features a 1810 mAh battery, while the iPhone 6 Plus features a 2915 mAh battery. Unlike the previous model, the rear-facing camera is not flush with the rear of the device, and has a slight "bulge" around the lens.It has a Dual-core 1.4 GHz Cyclone Processor (ARM v8-based).[30] Both models include an Apple A8 system-on-chip, and an M8 motion co-processor—an update of the M7 chip from the iPhone 5S. The main difference between the M8 and the original M7 coprocessor is that the M8 also includes a barometer to measure altitude changes. Phil Schiller touted that the A8 chip would provide, in comparison to the 5S, a 25% increase in CPU performance, a 50% increase in graphics performance, and less heat output. Early hands-on reports suggested that the A8's GPU performance might indeed break away from previous generations doubling of performance at each yearly release, scoring 21204.26 in Basemark X compared to 20253.80, 10973.36 and 5034.75 on respectively the 5S, 5 and 4S.[31] LTE support is expanded on the iPhone 6 line, with support for over 20 LTE bands (7 more than the iPhone 5S),[32] up to 150 Mbit/s download speed, and VoLTE support. Wi-Fi performance has been improved with support for 802.11ac specifications, providing speeds up to 433 Mbit/s—which is up to 3 times faster than 802.11n,[32] along with Wi-Fi Calling support where available. The iPhone 6 line adds support for near-field communications (NFC), which is used exclusively for Apple Pay—a new mobile payments system which will allow users to store their credit cards in Passbook for use with online payments and retail purchases over NFC.[33] NFC support is restricted to Apple Pay only, and cannot be used for any other purposes (such as sharing content with other iPhone users).[34] While still 8 megapixels in size, the iPhone 6's rear-facing camera includes a new sensor which, like the camera in the iPhone 5S, has 1.5 micron pixels, an f/2.2 aperture lens, and the ability to shoot 1080p video at either 30 or 60 frames per second. The camera also includes phase detection autofocus.[35] It can also record slow-motion video at either 120 or 240 frames per second. The iPhone 6 Plus camera is nearly identical, but also includes optical image stabilization.[16][17] The front-facing camera was also updated with a new sensor and f/2.2 aperture, along with support for burst and HDR modes
  10. Costin

    AMD Details Asynchronous

    AMD has been working closely with Microsoft on the upcoming DirectX 12 API, and it likes to show off once in a while how well its graphics cards will support some of those features. For example, there are the so-called "Asynchronous Shaders," which are a different way of handling task queues than was possible in older graphics APIs and is potentially much more efficient. In DirectX 11, there are two primary ways of synchronous task scheduling: multi-threaded graphics and multi-threaded graphics with pre-emption and prioritization, each with their advantages and disadvantages. Before we continue, we must clarify a couple of terms. The GPU's shaders do the drawing of the image, computing of the game physics, post-processing and more, and they do this by being assigned various tasks. These tasks are delivered through the command stream, which is the main command queue of tasks that the shaders need to execute. The command stream is generated through merging individual command queues, which consist of multiple tasks and break spaces.
  11. Costin

    ATI Technologies

    ATI Technologies Inc., was a semiconductor technology corporation based in Markham, Ontario, Canada, that specialized in the development of graphics processing units and chipsets. Founded in 1985 as Array Technology Inc., the company listed publicly in 1993. Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) acquired ATI in 2006. As a major fabrication-less or fabless semiconductor company, ATI conducted research and development in-house and outsourced the manufacturing and assembly of its products. ATI and its chief rival Nvidia emerged as the two dominant players in the graphics processors industry, eventually forcing other manufacturers into niche roles. The acquisition of ATI in 2006 was important to AMD's strategic development of its Fusion generation of computer processors, which integrated general processing abilities with graphics processing functions within a single chip. Since 2010 AMD's graphics processor products have ceased using the ATI brand name. On July 24, 2006, a joint announcement revealed that Advanced Micro Devices would acquire ATI in a deal valued at $5.6 billion. The acquisition consideration closed on October 25, 2006, and included over $2 billion financed from a loan and 56 million shares of AMD stock. ATI's operations became part of the AMD Graphics Product Group (GPG), and ATI's CEO Dave Orton became the Executive Vice President of Visual and Media Businesses at AMD until his resignation in 2007. The top-level management was reorganized with the Senior Vice President and General Manager, and the Senior Vice President and General Manager of Consumer Electronics Group, both of whom would report to the CEO of AMD. On 30 August 2010 John Trikola announced that AMD would retire the ATI brand for its graphics chipsets in favor of the AMD name.
  12. Asus is the first company to announce support for the upcoming Broadwell processors on its motherboard lineup. Intel's 5th Generation of Core series processors have slowly been making their way onto the market in Broadwell-U and Core-M chips, but there has been little information to speak of concerning the desktop-class parts. Of course, it's no secret that the socketed versions of Broadwell CPUs for desktop use will exist one day -- just not yet. Anyway, what makes it even less of a secret is that Asus announced today that all of its 9-Series motherboards (boards with the Z97 and H97 chipsets) now support the 5th generation Intel Core processors. Of course, you will need to update your BIOS. The UEFI BIOS updates are available for download from Asus for most of the boards, and on many of them the updates are remarkably easy to install. Asus packs many of its boards with the so-called "Asus USB BIOS Flashback" feature, which allows you to update the BIOS off of a USB stick without even having a CPU or memory installed. This is especially useful in times like these, because if you are one of the people who ends up buying a Broadwell processor along with a Z97 board, it may be possible that the board comes with an older BIOS that doesn't actually have support for the CPU you've got, and you'll have to turn to a friend to borrow his Haswell chip just so that you can flash your board before you can use it. Hopefully, we'll be hearing more about the socketed desktop-class Broadwell CPUs over the coming weeks.