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About KuJoe

  • Title
    Veteran Floatplane Pilot
  • Birthday January 26

Profile Information

  • Location
  • Gender
  • Occupation
    Server Tech


  • CPU
    AMD Ryzen 7 1700
  • Motherboard
    ASRock Fatal1ty AB350 Gaming-ITX/ac
  • RAM
    G.Skill Flare X 32GB (16GBx2)
  • GPU
    NVIDIA Founder's Edition GTX 1080 8GB
  • Case
    Fractal Design Node 202
  • Storage
    Samsung 860 EVO 1TB M.2 SSD
  • PSU
    Integra SFX 450W
  • Display(s)
    2x Asus VP278H-P 27”
  • Cooling
    AMD Wraith Stealth
  • Keyboard
    Logitech G610
  • Mouse
    FinalMouse Classic Ergo 2016
  • Sound
    Audio-Technica ATH-IM50
  • Operating System
    Windows 10 Pro

Recent Profile Visitors

4,958 profile views
  1. Setup 2FA for your Steam account and a PIN for Remote Play. "Problem" solved.
  2. As long as it's 802.3af you should be fine, just be careful if it's an "active" POE connection though, I've lost two cable testers thanks to those.
  3. I'm talking from a business owner perspective. I'm just trying to understand which laws are more important and why. I'm going to stick to following the laws of the country I live in, I can't afford to keep up to date on tax codes and laws of every country in the world.
  4. What makes the EU laws more important that North Korea's in the eyes of somebody who doesn't look like be in either place?
  5. If the EU wants to pay for accountants and lawyers then I'm all for it, but expecting companies in one country to hire additional staff to support laws and taxes in every other country in the world makes no sense to me. LMG is a Canadian company, they should only be concerned with Canadian laws and not the laws in North Korea.
  6. 1080p at 30 FPS is doable at 6000 bitrate with x264. I stream at the Slow or Medium CPU preset and it looked decent at 6000 bitrate but I switched to 720 at 60 FPS because it looks smoother. If you stream at a 6000 bitrate then your viewers need at least a 6Mbps internet connection to watch your stream with no dropped frames. Mobile viewers won't stick around unless they're on WiFi and users from other countries most likely won't watch either. I normally stream at 2500-4000 bit rate depending on what I'm doing (sometimes I just want to stream and then export to YouTube
  7. If you're dead set on streaming at 1080p 30 FPS then 6000 bitrate is your best bet, just don't know expect a lot of viewers. I used to stream at 1080p with a 10000 bit rate and got a lot of complaints because viewers didn't have a fast enough connection to watch my streams so I lost all of the followers I made and had 0 average viewers. I started streaming at 720p with a 3000 bit rate and I jumped to 50 followers and became Twitch Affiliate within a month.
  8. Go watch the popular Twitch streamers and go view the video stats to see what they stream at. People rarely stream at 1080p, they either stream at 720p or 900p.
  9. Become a Twitch partner and stream at a higher bitrate. Keep in mind if you are not a Twitch partner and you stream above 3000 bitrate a lot of viewers will not be able to watch you because you will not have transcoding enabled for your streams and without a broadband connection they'll get dropped frames (even on LTE mobile connections where latency is a pain). So if you want to stream for a few people, crank up the bitrate until Twitch throttles you. If you want to get viewers aim for 2500-3000 to start.
  10. As for streaming resolution, aim for 720p at 60FPS for the games you're playing unless you're a Twitch partner (not affiliate) and you can bump up your bitrate a lot. While Twitch doesn't have a "max" bitrate, they have been known to throttle non-partners above 6000 so that should be your focus and trying to push 1080p at 60 FPS even with x264 doesn't look great at 6000 bitrate.
  11. For a single PC setup I always recommend going hardware encoding if you have an NVIDIA card. The quality difference isn't much at common bit rates and there's no noticeable performance hit. For a dual PC setup then software (x264) all the way.
  12. I feel bad for people who are surprised by this "news". It makes me genuinely upset that people are that ignorant about tech in 2019 and somebody isn't trying to fix that.
  13. The only way this would work is using Thunderbolt like Linus did or running really long HDMI cables like I did. Using USB for video doesn't work for gaming (I tried it) so you're looking at either multiple long cable runs or an expensive Thunderbolt hub and cable. Source: