Jump to content
Search In
  • More options...
Find results that contain...
Find results in...

OrionFOTL

Member
  • Content Count

    1,279
  • Joined

  • Last visited

Awards

This user doesn't have any awards

About OrionFOTL

  • Title
    Veteran

Profile Information

  • Gender
    Male

Recent Profile Visitors

1,815 profile views
  1. OrionFOTL

    How

    Your questions are unclear about your intentions, and we don't know what you want to do.
  2. https://www.digitalcitizen.life/open-disk-management-windows/
  3. diskmgmt.msc is a part of every Windows since 2003.
  4. A partition is dividing a disk into parts, so the computer treats it as separate disks. You press Start and search for "Disk Management", or write "diskmgmt.msc" and press Enter. You will see your drive and partitions present on it, including the biggest one labeled 'C:'. First, you need to shrink it by around 100GB, in order to get this space for the new partition. Right-click on it, select Shrink, and follow instructions to shrink it by 100GB. You're left with your C partition, and a black empty space labeled as Unallocated, 100GB in size. RIght-click on it, and select
  5. 1. Create a new partition of around 100GB in size. 2. Install Windows on it. 3. Done, you'll have Windows on the new partition, and all your old data on the original partition. You'll see them as 'C:' and 'D:' drives in file explorer, or whatever other letters you assign them. If you want to merge the two partitions later, you can gradually move data from the original partition to the new Windows partition, while resizing the partitions until there's nothing left of the original one.
  6. No acknowledgement of my answer?
  7. Yes. Read the documentation for string.Split(). Two overloads of this method take a string[] as an argument. var text = "Hello=>here's=>some=>text=>and some symbols: 2=2, 5>4"; var delimiters = new string[] { "=>" }; string[] splittedStrings = text.Split(delimiters, StringSplitOptions.None); foreach (var part in splittedStrings) Console.WriteLine(part); // Output: // Hello // here's // some // text // and some symbols: 2=2, 5>4 The suggestions above to split on chars '=' and '>' are not acceptable, because, well, the task is to split on th
  8. We can't possibly know. We haven't seen those codes.
  9. This question makes me think we're dealing with an XY problem here. https://xyproblem.info/
  10. No, UPS manufacturers don't assume anything. You're still thinking the real power rating is derived from the apparent power rating based on some assumption about power factor of devices connected to the output. They are two separate things, and their values are inherent to the UPS itself. A UPS can support X amount of reactive power flowing in its circuits, and handle outputting Y amount of real power. Their values, as well as the ratio of one to the other, is a product of the design of the UPS itself. It's not related to assumed power factor of output devices. Most UPS have an output pow
  11. No, the UPS specs are fine. The reactive power a UPS can support is not the same as real power, and real power is usually 60% of the reactive power rating. In this case it should be 300W, so 250W is slightly less than expected still. This means that for the entire day of playing, the power consumption of your PC + monitor + router never happened to exceed 250W. Good for you - you're not overloading the UPS *so* often, but the fact you're occasionally overloading your UPS is still a problem. Like I said multiple times in my post, the UPS supplies you power all the
  12. The specifications of your UPS say it can last 12 minutes on full load (250W) when fully charged. The manual of your monitor says it consumes 27W typically. So if your computer consumes more than 220W, it overloads your UPS - and indeed that's what happens, since you identified the beeps as overload warnings.
×