Oshino Shinobu

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About Oshino Shinobu

System

  • CPU
    i7 3770K @ 4.5GHz
  • Motherboard
    Asus Sabertooth Z77
  • RAM
    4x4GB Corsair Dominator Platinum @1866 MHz
  • GPU
    2x EVGA GTX Titan Black
  • Case
    Corsair 750D
  • Storage
    3x Samsung 840 EVO 250GB + 2x 2TB Seagate Barracuda + 6TB FreeNAS
  • PSU
    Corsair AX860 (w/ custom sleeved cables)
  • Display(s)
    Acer XB280HK + 2x Acer H236HLbmid + Dell U2414H
  • Cooling
    Custom Loop
  • Keyboard
    Ducky Shine 3 (MX Browns)
  • Mouse
    Corsair M95
  • Sound
    Schiit Modi+Magni - Audio Technica MSR7
  • Operating System
    Windows 10
  • PCPartPicker URL

Contact Methods

  • Twitter
    _Shinobu_Ka
  • Origin
    Shinobu-Ka
  • Steam
    Shinobu-Ka
  • Xbox Live
    iSaekoBusujima

Profile Information

  • Gender
    Male
  • Location
    United Kingdom
  • Interests
    Anime, manga, video games, horror films, EDM.
  • Biography
    I am a technology, anime, games and EDM enthusiast. I have recently finished my Degree in Computing and Systems Development, now applying for places like IBM, hopefully for Apprentice Network Analyst positions.

Recent Profile Visitors

21,788 profile views
  1. If you just want to connect things to the network and have them communicate with each other and connect to the network, get an unmanaged switch, it's plug and play. If you have specific requirements like VLANs, LACP and such, get a managed switch. To be honest, if you need a managed switch, you'd probably know you need one.
  2. Release any retention clips/bars and lift it straight up from the motherboard (if the motherboard is lying flat). Pull is really the wrong word to use as there should be no force required. It should feel like you're just picking it up off a flat surface as there's no pressure on the CPU or the pins. I'm unaware of any sockets that use a magnet to retain the CPU.
  3. razer

    Most important thing is going to be getting used to a keyboard. Membrane is fine for gaming, but you may prefer mechanical (or you may not, completely personal preference). Neither is definitively better for gaming.
  4. Then sell it, put it in a HTPC or something. There's no place for DDR3 in the new build if you're upgrading to Ryzen.
  5. Sell it or put it in another system. I kept some old DDR3 and LGA1155 parts from years ago and ended up putting them in a NAS. I would sell the FX8350 though, it's not much use nowdays. In a NAS or HTPC it's a bit too power hungry.
  6. Flash memory prices have been high for quite a while now. People expected them to come down already but at the moment they show no signs of dropping. The increase of cards being bought for mining recently isn't doing anything to help, as well as more people upgrading to new platforms like Threadripper that use DDR4. I wouldn't hold out much hope for them to drop anytime soon.
  7. $200 is barely enough to go to Ryzen 3. If you go for the cheapest of everything, you can do it, but only just. I'd save until you can afford Ryzen 5 and a decent motherboard (and RAM)
  8. Intel PRO 1000 PT
  9. Yes, there are. Can't recommend any as we don't know what CPU you're using, though. Besides, like others have said, you'd be better off buying a PCIe Ethernet NIC if you want multiple ports.
  10. We can't really answer that for you. It's really up to you if it's worth the money, and only you know if there's something else you'd rather spend the money on or save it. We can help you pick parts for a certain budget and use case, but whether you should or not is really up to you.
  11. Not possible, it's a physical difference. They should have them in most PC stores, so if you have a local one, you can try that. If not, it's tough luck really, nothing you can do
  12. You'll need an adaptor that splits the headphone/microphone combo jack into separate ports. Something like this https://www.amazon.co.uk/gp/aw/d/B00Y458NA6/ref=mp_s_a_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1502792818&sr=8-1&pi=AC_SX236_SY340_QL65&keywords=3.5mm+microphone+splitter&dpPl=1&dpID=411D5jEIPIL&ref=plSrch
  13. Yeah, without getting two lines and therefore two different connections from your ISP (your devices won't even be on the same local network with two lines in), anything you do the limit or separate the network is going to be local. If your sister is okay with it, installing a network limiter program to prevent her computer/devices from using all of the bandwidth is probably the best way. If she's not, you should probably talk to her about working something out rather than just doing it.
  14. You can do that locally through a router,managed switch or end devices to limit a device or portion of the network to a certain bandwidth. Depending on how you do it (doing it through software on end devices gives you the most options in terms of flexibility), you can set it up so that the limit is only enabled during certain times.
  15. No, you'd need to get another line run into the house by your ISP. No matter how late or early you split a single connection, it's still only one connection so will still be limited by the speed of the single connection as it is now.