Jump to content
Search In
  • More options...
Find results that contain...
Find results in...

The_Tron

Member
  • Content Count

    180
  • Joined

  • Last visited


Reputation Activity

  1. Agree
    The_Tron got a reaction from Ben17 in Very slow booting!   
    Can u check if fast boot is enabled in your mobos bios?
  2. Agree
    The_Tron got a reaction from Ben17 in Very slow booting!   
    maybe its cuz your cpu's running at 4MHz when it should be hitting 4GHz
  3. Agree
    The_Tron got a reaction from michalj82 in Cooling a 9900k   
    why not a noctua nhd15
    I say air coolers. Linus even made a vid where a beefy air cooler beat a much more expensive AIO by quite a bit
     
  4. Agree
    The_Tron reacted to Epimetheus in New Rig For 1440p Gaming   
    doesn't look bad but is water cooling really necessary for you? I'd simply go for air cooling and spend the extra 80 or so dollars on something else
  5. Like
    The_Tron got a reaction from Andrew_Smith in Potential build on a budget? Any good? Still new to this.   
    You have to get a better gpu cuz the cpu is bottlenecked here
    Also get 16 gigs of ram
     
    https://pc-builds.com/calculator/Ryzen_5_2600/Radeon_RX_580/0Qj0Yg28/8/
  6. Agree
    The_Tron reacted to Fasauceome in Potential build on a budget? Any good? Still new to this.   
    You should put a pcpartpicker.com permalink in the original post instead of independent links so it's easier to read
  7. Agree
    The_Tron reacted to peacefulpolarbear in CPU bottlenecking my performance?   
    The ti is significantly better.
  8. Agree
    The_Tron reacted to Droidbot in Can't Install Intel UHD Graphics 630!   
    Enable integrated GPU in BIOS then boot to OS and install driver.
     
    You may have to have a display plugged into iGPU to enable it.
  9. Agree
    The_Tron got a reaction from kokakolia in Samsung's Galaxy S10 Will Look Completely Different   
    Thats actually not a bad idea...
  10. Like
    The_Tron got a reaction from DrMacintosh in Why Are All Apple Products Photographed at 9:41 AM? An Apple Insider Reveals the Answer   
    "

    Apple SVP Phil Schiller announcing the 9.7-inch iPad Pro.   I hadn't noticed it myself. Maybe you hadn't either. But every single Apple product in every promotional photo, is set to 9:41 am. MacBook, iPad, iPhone, it really doesn't matter. With one big exception (which we'll get to) for every Apple product in the world, it was exactly 9:41 am at the time of its photo shoot.
    Random coincidence? Obviously not. But why 9:41? Turns out it was a carefully made choice. Also, it wasn't the original choice. Earlier on, Apple products were apparently photographed with a time of 9:42 am. 
      What is this craziness? Australian iOS developer Jon Manning wanted to know too. And he happened to be at the first iPad launch, where he saw Scott Forstall, then SVP of iOS software at Apple, and leader of the original iPhone and iPad software development team. Manning had noticed that early products had been set to 9:42 in their photos, but that changed to 9:41. Brimming with curiosity, he asked Forstall what was going on.
    The answer had to do with Steve Jobs and his very carefully crafted product launch presentations, Forstall explained.
     
    Preferring to be early rather than late, the team literally gave themselves an extra couple of minutes, and set the devices to 9:42 am in product photos. But as Jobs practiced his presentation, it seemed he would unveil the first iPhone at 9:41 am and so the image of the phone was set for 9:41. And it worked like a charm. When Jobs introduced the original iPhone at MacWorld 2007, the first image of the phone with its screen turned on appeared on the giant screen behind him with the time set to 9:41 am at 9:41 am. 
     
    Details matter.
      As Engadget points out, even when Jobs was still doing them, not all presentations were timed with the big reveal around the 40 minute mark. Still, the 9:41 time has stuck, and it speaks volumes about a company that pays attention to detail to the nth degree. That extreme attention to detail is everything. It's why Apple can charge prices for products with basically the same functionality as lower-priced competitors, and have consumers consider that they're status symbols rather than overpriced. It's why people stand on line to buy Apple devices on launch day, as Manning did on the day he met up with Forstall. 
    We often dismiss details, saying that we want to be strategic, and not get stuck "in the weeds." But it's those tiny details that make companies like Apple what they are. It's an example every business owner, and every manager can learn from.
     
    So what's the one exception to the 9:41 rule? The Apple Watch, which is always photographed at 10:09 am. In this, Apple is following longstanding tradition throughout the watch world, because when a watch has an analog face (as Apple Watches can) having the hour hand a bit past 10 and the minute hand a bit before 2 provides a pleasing symmetrical shape that emphasizes the watch company logo or whatever graphic is right below the 12. Apple apparently decided that having the hands at 9:41 just wouldn't look right.
     
     
    Source: https://www.inc.com/minda-zetlin/apple-products-time-941-photos-jon-manning-scott-forstall-steve-jobs.html
     
    TBH I only posted this cuz I didnt know
  11. Like
    The_Tron got a reaction from mrchow19910319 in Why Are All Apple Products Photographed at 9:41 AM? An Apple Insider Reveals the Answer   
    "

    Apple SVP Phil Schiller announcing the 9.7-inch iPad Pro.   I hadn't noticed it myself. Maybe you hadn't either. But every single Apple product in every promotional photo, is set to 9:41 am. MacBook, iPad, iPhone, it really doesn't matter. With one big exception (which we'll get to) for every Apple product in the world, it was exactly 9:41 am at the time of its photo shoot.
    Random coincidence? Obviously not. But why 9:41? Turns out it was a carefully made choice. Also, it wasn't the original choice. Earlier on, Apple products were apparently photographed with a time of 9:42 am. 
      What is this craziness? Australian iOS developer Jon Manning wanted to know too. And he happened to be at the first iPad launch, where he saw Scott Forstall, then SVP of iOS software at Apple, and leader of the original iPhone and iPad software development team. Manning had noticed that early products had been set to 9:42 in their photos, but that changed to 9:41. Brimming with curiosity, he asked Forstall what was going on.
    The answer had to do with Steve Jobs and his very carefully crafted product launch presentations, Forstall explained.
     
    Preferring to be early rather than late, the team literally gave themselves an extra couple of minutes, and set the devices to 9:42 am in product photos. But as Jobs practiced his presentation, it seemed he would unveil the first iPhone at 9:41 am and so the image of the phone was set for 9:41. And it worked like a charm. When Jobs introduced the original iPhone at MacWorld 2007, the first image of the phone with its screen turned on appeared on the giant screen behind him with the time set to 9:41 am at 9:41 am. 
     
    Details matter.
      As Engadget points out, even when Jobs was still doing them, not all presentations were timed with the big reveal around the 40 minute mark. Still, the 9:41 time has stuck, and it speaks volumes about a company that pays attention to detail to the nth degree. That extreme attention to detail is everything. It's why Apple can charge prices for products with basically the same functionality as lower-priced competitors, and have consumers consider that they're status symbols rather than overpriced. It's why people stand on line to buy Apple devices on launch day, as Manning did on the day he met up with Forstall. 
    We often dismiss details, saying that we want to be strategic, and not get stuck "in the weeds." But it's those tiny details that make companies like Apple what they are. It's an example every business owner, and every manager can learn from.
     
    So what's the one exception to the 9:41 rule? The Apple Watch, which is always photographed at 10:09 am. In this, Apple is following longstanding tradition throughout the watch world, because when a watch has an analog face (as Apple Watches can) having the hour hand a bit past 10 and the minute hand a bit before 2 provides a pleasing symmetrical shape that emphasizes the watch company logo or whatever graphic is right below the 12. Apple apparently decided that having the hands at 9:41 just wouldn't look right.
     
     
    Source: https://www.inc.com/minda-zetlin/apple-products-time-941-photos-jon-manning-scott-forstall-steve-jobs.html
     
    TBH I only posted this cuz I didnt know
  12. Informative
    The_Tron got a reaction from Pascal... in Google reportedly pays Apple $9 billion/year to remain the iPhone’s default search engine   
    Yep, you read that right.
     
      Google reportedly pays Apple $9 billion/year to remain the iPhone’s default search engine
      When Apple first introduced the iPhone, the decision to use Google as the default search engine on mobile Safari was essentially a no-brainer. After all, Google was unquestionably the dominant search engine at the time and Microsoft’s Bing wouldn’t even arrive on the scene until June of 2009. Despite increased competition with respect to search over the past few years, there’s no denying that Google is still the best search engine on the planet. That said, Apple has for some time now let iOS users change the default search engine on mobile Safari to Bing or DuckDuckGo.
     
     
    Google’s prominence in mobile Safari, though, isn’t a benefit Apple bestows upon the search giant free of charge. On the contrary, Google pays a lot of money to enjoy its status as the default search engine on the iPhone and iPad. Hardly a surprise, the bulk of Google’s revenue still comes from search-based advertising and the company has long been willing to pay somewhat astronomical fees in order to remain front and center on mobile Safari.
     
     
    As to how much Google pays for that privilege, well, that’s an interesting story. The only official number we’ve seen comes from a 2014 court document which revealed that Google at the time was paying Apple $1 billion a year for default search engine status.
     
     
    Since then, analysts have claimed that the annual fee has jumped considerably, with a report from last year relaying that Google in 2017 paid Apple upwards of $3 billion. That said, Goldman Sachs analyst Rod Hall now claims that Google may be paying Apple as much as $9 billion in 2018 to keep its search engine front and center for iOS users. Keep in mind that Hall’s figure — which was originally brought to light by Business Insider — is nothing more than an estimate as both Google and Apple remain tight-lipped on the issue. In any event, Hall claims that the annual fee Google pays out to Apple is on the rise due to an increase in the number of Google searches that originate via Siri. Looking ahead, Hall writes that Google could end up paying Apple as much as $12 billion in 2019 to keep Google as the default search option.
     
     
    Hall’s figures seem remarkably high, so you’ll definitely want to take his report with a requisite grain of salt. Either way, the relationship between Apple and Google in this regard is as mutually beneficial as can be. From Apple’s perspective, they’re getting what essentially amounts to free money. And Google, on the other hand, enjoys prime placement amongst iPhone and iPad users who, on average, are more coveted amongst advertisers.
      Source: https://bgr.com/2018/09/28/google-search-iphone-default-9-billion-year/
     
    I have no quotes, but many sources. Hopefully this will clear any doubt of reliability.
     
    https://www.businessinsider.com/aapl-share-price-google-pays-apple-9-billion-annually-tac-goldman-2018-9
    https://9to5mac.com/2018/09/28/google-paying-apple-9-billion-default-seach-engine/
    https://searchengineland.com/report-google-to-pay-apple-9-billion-to-remain-default-search-engine-on-safari-306082
  13. Informative
    The_Tron got a reaction from Pascal... in Why Are All Apple Products Photographed at 9:41 AM? An Apple Insider Reveals the Answer   
    "

    Apple SVP Phil Schiller announcing the 9.7-inch iPad Pro.   I hadn't noticed it myself. Maybe you hadn't either. But every single Apple product in every promotional photo, is set to 9:41 am. MacBook, iPad, iPhone, it really doesn't matter. With one big exception (which we'll get to) for every Apple product in the world, it was exactly 9:41 am at the time of its photo shoot.
    Random coincidence? Obviously not. But why 9:41? Turns out it was a carefully made choice. Also, it wasn't the original choice. Earlier on, Apple products were apparently photographed with a time of 9:42 am. 
      What is this craziness? Australian iOS developer Jon Manning wanted to know too. And he happened to be at the first iPad launch, where he saw Scott Forstall, then SVP of iOS software at Apple, and leader of the original iPhone and iPad software development team. Manning had noticed that early products had been set to 9:42 in their photos, but that changed to 9:41. Brimming with curiosity, he asked Forstall what was going on.
    The answer had to do with Steve Jobs and his very carefully crafted product launch presentations, Forstall explained.
     
    Preferring to be early rather than late, the team literally gave themselves an extra couple of minutes, and set the devices to 9:42 am in product photos. But as Jobs practiced his presentation, it seemed he would unveil the first iPhone at 9:41 am and so the image of the phone was set for 9:41. And it worked like a charm. When Jobs introduced the original iPhone at MacWorld 2007, the first image of the phone with its screen turned on appeared on the giant screen behind him with the time set to 9:41 am at 9:41 am. 
     
    Details matter.
      As Engadget points out, even when Jobs was still doing them, not all presentations were timed with the big reveal around the 40 minute mark. Still, the 9:41 time has stuck, and it speaks volumes about a company that pays attention to detail to the nth degree. That extreme attention to detail is everything. It's why Apple can charge prices for products with basically the same functionality as lower-priced competitors, and have consumers consider that they're status symbols rather than overpriced. It's why people stand on line to buy Apple devices on launch day, as Manning did on the day he met up with Forstall. 
    We often dismiss details, saying that we want to be strategic, and not get stuck "in the weeds." But it's those tiny details that make companies like Apple what they are. It's an example every business owner, and every manager can learn from.
     
    So what's the one exception to the 9:41 rule? The Apple Watch, which is always photographed at 10:09 am. In this, Apple is following longstanding tradition throughout the watch world, because when a watch has an analog face (as Apple Watches can) having the hour hand a bit past 10 and the minute hand a bit before 2 provides a pleasing symmetrical shape that emphasizes the watch company logo or whatever graphic is right below the 12. Apple apparently decided that having the hands at 9:41 just wouldn't look right.
     
     
    Source: https://www.inc.com/minda-zetlin/apple-products-time-941-photos-jon-manning-scott-forstall-steve-jobs.html
     
    TBH I only posted this cuz I didnt know
  14. Agree
    The_Tron got a reaction from TechyBen in Samsung's Galaxy S10 Will Look Completely Different   
    Thats actually not a bad idea...
  15. Informative
    The_Tron got a reaction from Tech_Dreamer in Why Are All Apple Products Photographed at 9:41 AM? An Apple Insider Reveals the Answer   
    "

    Apple SVP Phil Schiller announcing the 9.7-inch iPad Pro.   I hadn't noticed it myself. Maybe you hadn't either. But every single Apple product in every promotional photo, is set to 9:41 am. MacBook, iPad, iPhone, it really doesn't matter. With one big exception (which we'll get to) for every Apple product in the world, it was exactly 9:41 am at the time of its photo shoot.
    Random coincidence? Obviously not. But why 9:41? Turns out it was a carefully made choice. Also, it wasn't the original choice. Earlier on, Apple products were apparently photographed with a time of 9:42 am. 
      What is this craziness? Australian iOS developer Jon Manning wanted to know too. And he happened to be at the first iPad launch, where he saw Scott Forstall, then SVP of iOS software at Apple, and leader of the original iPhone and iPad software development team. Manning had noticed that early products had been set to 9:42 in their photos, but that changed to 9:41. Brimming with curiosity, he asked Forstall what was going on.
    The answer had to do with Steve Jobs and his very carefully crafted product launch presentations, Forstall explained.
     
    Preferring to be early rather than late, the team literally gave themselves an extra couple of minutes, and set the devices to 9:42 am in product photos. But as Jobs practiced his presentation, it seemed he would unveil the first iPhone at 9:41 am and so the image of the phone was set for 9:41. And it worked like a charm. When Jobs introduced the original iPhone at MacWorld 2007, the first image of the phone with its screen turned on appeared on the giant screen behind him with the time set to 9:41 am at 9:41 am. 
     
    Details matter.
      As Engadget points out, even when Jobs was still doing them, not all presentations were timed with the big reveal around the 40 minute mark. Still, the 9:41 time has stuck, and it speaks volumes about a company that pays attention to detail to the nth degree. That extreme attention to detail is everything. It's why Apple can charge prices for products with basically the same functionality as lower-priced competitors, and have consumers consider that they're status symbols rather than overpriced. It's why people stand on line to buy Apple devices on launch day, as Manning did on the day he met up with Forstall. 
    We often dismiss details, saying that we want to be strategic, and not get stuck "in the weeds." But it's those tiny details that make companies like Apple what they are. It's an example every business owner, and every manager can learn from.
     
    So what's the one exception to the 9:41 rule? The Apple Watch, which is always photographed at 10:09 am. In this, Apple is following longstanding tradition throughout the watch world, because when a watch has an analog face (as Apple Watches can) having the hour hand a bit past 10 and the minute hand a bit before 2 provides a pleasing symmetrical shape that emphasizes the watch company logo or whatever graphic is right below the 12. Apple apparently decided that having the hands at 9:41 just wouldn't look right.
     
     
    Source: https://www.inc.com/minda-zetlin/apple-products-time-941-photos-jon-manning-scott-forstall-steve-jobs.html
     
    TBH I only posted this cuz I didnt know
  16. Informative
    The_Tron got a reaction from matrix07012 in Why Are All Apple Products Photographed at 9:41 AM? An Apple Insider Reveals the Answer   
    "

    Apple SVP Phil Schiller announcing the 9.7-inch iPad Pro.   I hadn't noticed it myself. Maybe you hadn't either. But every single Apple product in every promotional photo, is set to 9:41 am. MacBook, iPad, iPhone, it really doesn't matter. With one big exception (which we'll get to) for every Apple product in the world, it was exactly 9:41 am at the time of its photo shoot.
    Random coincidence? Obviously not. But why 9:41? Turns out it was a carefully made choice. Also, it wasn't the original choice. Earlier on, Apple products were apparently photographed with a time of 9:42 am. 
      What is this craziness? Australian iOS developer Jon Manning wanted to know too. And he happened to be at the first iPad launch, where he saw Scott Forstall, then SVP of iOS software at Apple, and leader of the original iPhone and iPad software development team. Manning had noticed that early products had been set to 9:42 in their photos, but that changed to 9:41. Brimming with curiosity, he asked Forstall what was going on.
    The answer had to do with Steve Jobs and his very carefully crafted product launch presentations, Forstall explained.
     
    Preferring to be early rather than late, the team literally gave themselves an extra couple of minutes, and set the devices to 9:42 am in product photos. But as Jobs practiced his presentation, it seemed he would unveil the first iPhone at 9:41 am and so the image of the phone was set for 9:41. And it worked like a charm. When Jobs introduced the original iPhone at MacWorld 2007, the first image of the phone with its screen turned on appeared on the giant screen behind him with the time set to 9:41 am at 9:41 am. 
     
    Details matter.
      As Engadget points out, even when Jobs was still doing them, not all presentations were timed with the big reveal around the 40 minute mark. Still, the 9:41 time has stuck, and it speaks volumes about a company that pays attention to detail to the nth degree. That extreme attention to detail is everything. It's why Apple can charge prices for products with basically the same functionality as lower-priced competitors, and have consumers consider that they're status symbols rather than overpriced. It's why people stand on line to buy Apple devices on launch day, as Manning did on the day he met up with Forstall. 
    We often dismiss details, saying that we want to be strategic, and not get stuck "in the weeds." But it's those tiny details that make companies like Apple what they are. It's an example every business owner, and every manager can learn from.
     
    So what's the one exception to the 9:41 rule? The Apple Watch, which is always photographed at 10:09 am. In this, Apple is following longstanding tradition throughout the watch world, because when a watch has an analog face (as Apple Watches can) having the hour hand a bit past 10 and the minute hand a bit before 2 provides a pleasing symmetrical shape that emphasizes the watch company logo or whatever graphic is right below the 12. Apple apparently decided that having the hands at 9:41 just wouldn't look right.
     
     
    Source: https://www.inc.com/minda-zetlin/apple-products-time-941-photos-jon-manning-scott-forstall-steve-jobs.html
     
    TBH I only posted this cuz I didnt know
  17. Informative
    The_Tron reacted to D2ultima in The video RAM information guide   
    Ok. I did a SLI guide and now time to do a vRAM/memory bandwidth guide. A lot of people seem to be confused about vRAM in general. Well, here we go.
     
    Let's clear up some misconceptions about vRAM! 
     
     
    What does vRAM size have to do with gaming?
     
     
    Bonus: What happens if I don't have enough vRAM that a game asks for for certain settings?
     
     
    And now resolution, Anti Aliasing and operating systems
     
     
    And now about multiple monitors
     
     
    Now, onto memory bandwidth and memory bus and such. You may wanna skip this if you know already and are only here for the vRAM size portion above, but I might as well be thorough if I'm doing this. Spoiler tags save the day!
     
    vRAM types & memory clocks
     
     
    Next, memory bus and memory bandwidth!
     
     
    Extra: Memory bus + mismatched memory size section
     
     
    And the GTX 970 gets its own section! Hooray!
     
     
    FAQ
     
     
    Windows 10 and nVidia 353.62
     
     
    Final tidbits and stuff
     
     
    I started writing this guy mainly for the top section, to denounce misinformation people seem to have regarding vRAM and its relation to memory bandwidth, but I figured I might as well just go the full mile and explain as best I can about what most people need to know about GPU memory anyway. If I've somehow screwed up somewhere, let me know. I probably have. I'll fix whatever I get wrong. And thank you to everyone who has contributed and corrected things I didn't get right! Unlike my SLI guide, much of the information here was confirmed post-writing.
     
    If you want the SLI information or the mobile i7 CPU information guide, they're in my sig!
     
    Moderator note: If you believe any information found in this guide is incorrect, please message me or D2ultima and we will investigate it, thank you. - Godlygamer23
  18. Agree
    The_Tron reacted to GoldenLag in Google reportedly pays Apple $9 billion/year to remain the iPhone’s default search engine   
    Google, saving us from Siri and bad searchengines.
     
    Though Bing is quite an success. 
  19. Agree
    The_Tron reacted to Doobeedoo in Samsung's Galaxy S10 Will Look Completely Different   
    Expected for the anniversary phone. I really wish they get rid of the so called edge display it's very annoying, but probably won't. Also get rid of the glass back, probably won't. 
    They will probably increase the screen-to-body ratio further and hopefully have stereo speakers and a good multi-cam setup. In-display fingerprint sensor is neat. Now battery I'd expect it to start from 4000mAh at least. 
    For other spec aside from new improvesd SD and Exynos SoC maybe lile 8GB RAM and who knows 4K screen. 
  20. Funny
    The_Tron reacted to RejZoR in Samsung's Galaxy S10 Will Look Completely Different   
    When I read "completely different" in the title, I was expecting S10 to look like a donut, toroid shaped. Now, that would be "completely different"...
  21. Like
    The_Tron reacted to Whiskers in [Somewhat clickbaity title] LG just teased its new 5-camera smartphone less than a week before the official announcement   
    Please ensure you follow the Community Standards, as backseat moderation is not allowed.
     
     
    @The_Tron I know it seems somewhat pedantic, but please use the text editor's built-in quotes feature to encapsulate content quoted from the source you link. It is technically a stipulation of the section's posting requirements, in order to more clearly distinguish between quoted and original content.
  22. Like
    The_Tron got a reaction from Gallifreyan in Samsung's Galaxy S10 Will Look Completely Different   
    Samsung's Galaxy S10 Will Look Completely Different
      When Samsung unveils its Galaxy S10 flagship early next year, it should look anything but iterative.
        In addition to new colors, Samsung is reportedly planning a revamped design with a long-awaited virtual fingerprint sensor baked into the smartphone's screen. The smartphone could prove to be the biggest update from Samsung in quite some time.
    Aside from that, Hemmerstoffer added that Samsung's Galaxy S10 "PVT is just around the corner." PVT stands for Product Validation Testing, which occurs when a smartphone's design has been finalized and it's time to start testing it to see if it can be released.
     
     
     
    Samsung has long had strong ties to color in its flagship handsets. The company usually launches its devices in a handful of colors and then makes exclusive color options available on different carrier networks.
    Offering nine color gradients at launch, however, would be a first for Samsung. And using color gradients suggests that the company is aiming at creating a major design change in the handset. Samsung's current flagships come with a single color design and glossy finishes that can create some variation in hue when viewed at different angles or light. A color gradient, however, means the phones will have a color transition on their rear.
    Although Samsung hasn't said much about the Galaxy S10, Forbes, which earlier cited the OnLeaks report, noted that Samsung mobile chief DJ Koh said last week at a speaking engagement that the Galaxy S10 would offer "amazing" colors.
    The Galaxy S10 should also be the first phone to feature Qualcomm's next Snapdragon processor, and one version of the handset may even offer 5G capability.
    According to reports, Samsung could unveil the Galaxy S10 as early as CES in January or as late as Mobile World Congress in February.
     
    Source: https://www.tomsguide.com/us/galaxy-s10-design-colors,news-28196.html
     
    To further improve reliability I have a quote by Samung's CEO (thanks  @Whiskers for the reminder):
     
     
     
  23. Funny
    The_Tron reacted to Fasauceome in Nvidia's GeForce RTX 2070 launches on October 17.   
    thanks Tom
  24. Agree
    The_Tron got a reaction from GDRRiley in Nvidia's GeForce RTX 2070 launches on October 17.   
    Its at 1080 price territory at this point.
  25. Like
    The_Tron reacted to rcmaehl in Mini: Scientists successfully test Mosquito killing gene   
    Source:
    NPR
     
    TL;DR:
    Scientists have figured out a gene modification that can kill off mosquitoes as they try to reproduce, however debates will keep it from being used for a long time.
     
    Quotes/Excerpts:
     
    My Thoughts:
    Mosquitoes are the devil and I honestly believe they should be wiped out, however genetic modification of ANY species is always a hot topic for debate.
×