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About Enderman

  • Title
    Just don't look...
  • Birthday Nov 05, 1997

Contact Methods

Profile Information

  • Location
  • Gender
  • Interests
    Robotics, Minecraft, YouTube, RC, Audio, Music, DJing, Linus, Computers, Programming
  • Biography
    Check out my YouTube channel SilentShock42 for an awesome tech, robotics, and PC modding videos!
  • Occupation
    University student studying mechanical engineering


  • CPU
    AMD Ryzen 3950X
  • Motherboard
    ASUS X570 Pro WS
  • RAM
    64GB Corsair Vengeance LPX 3200MHz DDR4 (modded)
  • GPU
    AMD Vega Frontier Edition
  • Case
    NZXT H500 + AcoustiPack sound dampening
  • Storage
    Samsung 980 Pro 1TB + 970 Pro 512GB
  • PSU
    Seasonic Prime Fanless TX-700 + Cablemod white sleeved cables
  • Display(s)
    Samsung 58" 4k TV
  • Cooling
    Custom loop, dual EK D5 + Hardwarelabs radiators + Noiseblocker e-loop fans
  • Keyboard
    Coolermaster SK630 White
  • Mouse
    Logitech MX Master 2S light gray
  • Sound
    2x Behringer NEKKST K8 studio monitors + 12" Acoustech subwoofer + Scarlett 2i4 + 2x AT2020
  • Operating System
    Windows 10 Pro
  • Laptop
    Dell XPS15 9500
  • Phone
    Google Pixel 4a

Recent Profile Visitors

28,935 profile views
  1. Get a cyberpower PFC LCD UPS, they are pure sinewave and affordable.
  2. Well none of them will offer any improvement for gaming, so just get the cheapest one.
  3. What does the "smart info" tab show? Can you post a screenshot of crystaldiskinfo?
  4. Put a fan blowing on it and see if lower temps make a difference?
  5. This is a bad idea. You don't want one crash to stop everyone from doing work. What large companies do is use thin clients connected to a data server, much more reliable and easy to maintain.
  6. The AX750 wasn't great, I had an AX860i that died and killed a bunch of parts. I only use seasonic PSUs now. Yes some materials can degrade even if the PSU is not being used, but unless it's a crappy PSU, it will take decades for the plastics to become brittle or for solder joints to fail. The first thing that will fail in a PSU 99% of the time is the fan, which is the only moving component. I think you're overestimating how delicate electronic components are.
  7. Capacitors, resistors, transformers, etc. are designed with hundreds of thousands or sometimes millions of hours of MTBF. As long as the PSU is high quality and is designed properly without overdriving components, the PSU will last many decades. Many electronics that were designed properly from the 60s and 70s still work perfectly fine because they were designed without cutting corners and following the spec.
  8. The 'deterioration' of components is far slower than you imagine. A good quality PSU should last 50+ years assuming that it runs at reasonable temperatures and humidity levels. A cheap quality PSU is a completely different matter.
  9. It's literally just an address. Like it doesn't make a difference if your house number is 2567 or 2569 or 2678, it's just a number.
  10. Do a clean install if you want windows to work properly and not have issues in the future. Just move your data to the HDD temporarily and then move it back.
  11. If you look at the surface of the metal under an electron microscope you will see that even if it is lapped it is extremely rough and uneven. You would need to do 3-plate lapping with a machine or some diamond turning to get a surface that was actually flat. Thermal paste or liquid metal is ideal, as long as the thickness is kept to a minimum, which lapping helps with.