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martixy

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About martixy

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  1. Not sure yet, this is more with an eye towards the future when the next GPU generation gets here. Probably around 1-1.5 kacha-chings. I was kinda hoping there'd be something on the horizon by then.
  2. Yea, and 60 Hz min refresh rate. Screw that. So anyway, can we expect monitors like that to come out? They'd be 27 in. sized - what's left when you cut the ultra-part. Although from my calculations, 35 inch ultra-wides do end up a bit taller than 27 normal-wides (y~13.51 vs y~13.24 in respectively).
  3. So there exist a few monitors like the Asus PG35VQ (and a few other brands that make basically the same monitor - check here: https://www.nvidia.com/en-us/geforce/products/g-sync-monitors/specs/ ) They have more or less everything you'd want in a gaming monitor - 1440p, so not too difficult to drive, HDR1000, proper gsync (i.e. 1-200Hz), not the wishy washy freesync where your min adaptive refresh can sometimes go as high as 60Hz, FALD, not exactly TN pixel response, cuz they're all VAs obviously, but not terrible. Anyway, great stuff, almost holy grail territory (with an input upgrade it'd be better - no choosing between 200 Hz + chroma subsampling or 120Hz + full color). One question: Does a 16:9 version of such a monitor exist?
  4. That section has 4 values: Package IA Cores Uncore DRAM What does each of these mean?
  5. Or that... but that's the best idea I have of making these things remotely practical. I mean you can always attach a heat pump(e.g. compressor) directly to the loop and skip the just in the refrigerator part too.
  6. There is an arrangement that can make these work... The strength of Peltier modules is their ability to go sub-ambient. So how do you utilize that? Why, you'd need something with high thermal inertia capacity. For example water. So... you make hybrid solution, a custom water cooling loop that at prolonged sustained load, when the heat output is much higher than ambient works as a normal water cooling solution. But... at lower temps, close to ambient, the Peltier element kicks in and starts cooling the water below ambient. So depending on typical workload, the thermal inertia of the system and how well it is insulated, you could end up operating below ambient a good deal of time, with significant leeway for sustained high-output payloads.
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