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BrownZeus

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About BrownZeus

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  1. Hey Friends, So I just built a system inside a Cooler Master XB Evo about two weeks ago, and last week I finally got in my two brand new WD Red 4tb drives to put in the front hot swap bays. I installed the drives into the front bays and found that one bay just plain wasn't working! So I did some basic poking around. Swapped the drives around between the bays, hooked up both drives directly to my motherboard, using both sata cables that I used on the backplane board, and found that the drives, and the cables weren't the issue. I pulled the back plane b
  2. Well if you're satisfied with your current performance, why upgrade? However if you are looking to improve performance, I'd go with boggy77's answer, but that's assuming your PSU is a reliable brand and SKU, and that your motherboard is able to overclock reliably. If you can't overclock, or aren't satisifed with the overclock, go ahead man, upgrade. I'm jus about to upgrade to a 3600 myself, just waiting on my motherboard. I'm coming from an i5 4590 myself
  3. Your points, though valid, are 50% irrelveant. You're on a forum. We're here to discuss stuff that we as a collective are interested in. The other 50% on the dot, AMD's goal was to say "Look at me, I am the captain now"
  4. Yup I was reading the articles again and it clicked in my head that x570 is the chipset. For some reason my English comprehension went out the door for a whole *checks watch* 2 hours. And its my first freakin' language lol Anyway I also did some additional research on the performance bumps between 3600 and 5600x, and I think I can live without spending the $100 extra for 5000 series. I think I'll make the leap to Zen 3 when Ryzen 6000 comes out (presuming x570 mobos would still be supported), or make the leap to 5000 when 6000 releases. I think all in all I'm leaving $2
  5. I'm very confused about the new Mobo chipsets. x570 will be supported through BIOS Update is the only thing I know for sure. But what is the new chipset for Ryzen 5000? Also it looks like I should've been paying attention to the tech sphere - literally JUST bought a 3600, x570 board and ddr4 ram to upgrade my rig from my outdated 4th gen i5. So now I'm wondering if I should return the mobo and 3600 and wait the extra 3 weeks to upgrade. EDIT: All I can find is that the new chipset is being called simply as 500-series. The Ryzen 5000 site on amd doesn't
  6. Alright friends, I'm experiencing a pretty weird issue. On my work machine, I have intellij, and because it is an enterprise machine, my maven repo is actually proxied to control which versions of dependencies we can use (which is relevant in a few moments) I'm having an issue where a transitive dependency version is different between projects. Dependency Tree Dependency A ->Dependency x - version 1.0 So basically when in two DIFFERENT projects on the same machine, I have Dependency A Version 1.0 in both projects. But for some reason
  7. You're right, its a typo! Basically I have to take an input of String[], and then the pattern basically is first 9 populate a double array, and then the next 9 populate an int array, and that cycle repeats for a total of 6 arrays total. I did give streams a try, and I have an update! See below! If you look at my OP, i disclaimed right there this is for work, as in my job. If it was homework I wouldn't give rat's behind about algorithm efficiency, or quality. Like most CS majors in the US these days, I got my degree on trash code and caffeine.
  8. Getting things right on the first try isn't something I'm used to doing haha. Thank you for the inputs
  9. So I have two 2 dimensional arrays that need to be populated from the same initial string array. Given: String[] input_array//size 54 double[3][9] array1; double int[3][9] array2; the pattern of input array basically is the first 9 elements map to 1st array in array1, next map to 1st array in array2 and then the pattern repeats. The best I can come up with is: LinkedList<String> inputList = new LinkedList<>(Arrays.asList(input_array); for(int i = 0; i < array1.length; i++) { for(int j = 0; j < 9; j++) {
  10. Yup experience is on the list of things I weighed. None of us on my team have any vert.x expereince but we've found plenty of proofs of concept that Vert.x and grpc are practically a match made in heaven for high throughput applications compared to spring. However the fact all of us have Spring experience and the Vert.x community is still kind of young, from a maintainability standpoint I'm leaning Spring. Spring devs come a dime a dozen, in the long run my arguement that it would be lower cost to go with a framework that we know is maintainable and easy to find devs for and just have more ins
  11. Hello beautiful people, I'm in an exciting stage at work where we're beginning to architect and design a new service. We a sa team are deciding between vert.x and Spring for a gRPC based service and I was weigthing p[ros and cons between the two. I've already done my research and I know which way I'm going to favor hopwever I was wondering if anyone had any opinions for the same (and maybe an article that says the same cause I do have to present my favored framework in a professional report) TIA!
  12. What brand is your router?
  13. Or you know what, make your life easier man, just go ahead and install raspian on your pi and hook it up to a monitor and keyboard and setup your pi directly
  14. Log in to your router and find the IP via hostname (it'll probably just be Pi or something). While you're there set your router to give your pi that same ip address permanently
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