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About dhannemon13

  • Title

Contact Methods

  • Steam

Profile Information

  • Location
    Wkwk land
  • Gender
  • Interests
    Anything about technology.
  • Occupation
    College guy.


  • CPU
    Intel Core i5-7200U
  • RAM
    8GB DDR4-2400
  • GPU
    NVIDIA GeForce 940MX 2GB
  • Storage
    120 GB SSD, HDD went died lol
  • PSU
    65 watt Acer Power Adapter
  • Display(s)
    BOE CQ NT140WHM-N31
  • Cooling
    Deepcool NS-100
  • Mouse
    Fantech X6 Knight
  • Sound
    dbE DJ100
  • Operating System
    Windows 10 Single Language x64
  • Laptop
    Acer Aspire E5-475G-560B
  • Phone
    Xiaomi Redmi Note 8

Recent Profile Visitors

1,187 profile views
  1. Yes, you can. Beware. Do it at your own risk. Just jumper the green cable (PS_ON) and one of the ground cable (COM) on the main power ATX connector using some kind of short wire. Power on/plug in the PSU and it'll turn on. To turn off it, just unplug/switch off the PSU. Although I rather to change the PSU right out when it's there, make things simpler.
  2. Quick test, try to connect to it manually by typing the IP address on the address bar. \\ for example.
  3. It's kind of bit too high, tbh. How about the CPU cooler? Thermal paste's good? No clogged airflow on the fins of the cooler?
  4. Rather to put it on the front instead of choking the airflow there....
  5. Top fan should be an exhaust, as it would be a complete waste of airflow (the air would be just exhausted again by the another fan) if it's gonna be an intake. Both options are viable and actually would be the same. 3x120 would be much easier to get to.
  6. I totally agree with you, actually. But from OP's answer I actually thought the one he wanted to implement are the one that 'simple' enough to do. Although I'd still hire IT consultant on how good the network is. Well, then you can simply get two 48-port managed switch, as I said before, and just link-aggregate them using LACP (probably have to get this feature) just because just one gigabit connection between switches would be a bottleneck, using router in a stick config. I'd go for Ubiquity's EdgeSwitch Lite, or perhaps other brand (yet kind of more expensive, enterprise-grade
  7. You need to be way more specific than "I want the best performance". And you won't find any switch more than 48-ports. What's the usage on your office? What's the internet speed provided by the ISP? Do VLAN would be necessary? Is there would be any 'policies' on the network itself? *eg. internet speed limit per user, etc Will there would be any wireless network connected? If the usage are just as simple as 'plug-and-play', two 48-port managed switch with LACP link-aggregation would just the job fine.
  8. Just like it's kind of hard decision to do but welp as long as internet connection's there.. Agreed with that, that's why more surveying of the location later on when I visit again. He (the owner) don't want to. The router's on the 'perfect' spot for a chillin' spot as it's exactly on his TV setup. The bedroom doesn't have any electronics than a phone and a laptop, unfortunately.
  9. I am well aware of you guys would be avoiding wireless extender for extending the signal, I even firstly considering pulling LAN cable for another AP. But my friend who owned the house don't wanna bother pulling too much cable for that. Most of his usage aren't that latency-sensitive, anyway, so I wouldn't mind. On the second floor, ISP-provided wireless router, ZTE F660. Doesn't need any kind of change for it as it's actually decent enough anyway, and the house barely got 10 devices connected. Well, here's the details. The living room, all of the sides, got good enough
  10. Well, it's a desktop CPU, so perhaps it's supposed to be like that, unless if you're under-clocking it. Or perhaps enable power efficiency mode if there's any.
  11. The amount of pins you'd use actually depends of the wattage use of your CPU. If it's using a high-end, and of course, power hungry, you'd go for 8+4 pin. Yet it's actually fine to let both of them plugged, anyway, no matter what the processor is, yet reduces the struggle of future struggle of have-to-replug-the-cable-again.
  12. I finally found one ceramic mug on the office that's actually usable for microwave-use (it got the "microwave-safe" text). Perhaps I'd get my favorite coffee starting tomorrow. Thanks for the spoon warning, duly noted. Aaaand such thing kind of scary indeed. Thanks for the paint-on-the-mug insight.
  13. Well, I know it's kind of funny to ask here but.. I never use microwave, like, at all. Currently I'm interning on an office that has one microwave at it. I figured, heck, instead of drinking 'instant' coffee + milk (in powdered form), I can probably just got some Nescafe black coffee and one pack of UHT milk, and make it on office. I usually made such kind of coffee at home using normal stove and a pan, kind of drinking it daily at home so, yeah, have to fulfill the caffeine addiction. Problem is, I never know of what kind of glass that can be used for microwaving any kind of drink
  14. Wi-fi extender tends to make things worse because it just make another 'noise' on the air. In fact, this is one of the good reason why. Router/AP for houses usually would be clogging so much on their performance while too many devices connected, especially when there's not enough bandwidth for all of it. I've got a case when a bunch of my big family's coming to one house, around 20-25 people maybe, the wi-fi is just unusable at all and only 2-3 devices got the YouTube streaming going on. Worse, is the wi-fi extender itself, as I said, made another 'noise' because it