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Nayr438

Member
  • Content Count

    1,215
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About Nayr438

Contact Methods

  • Discord
    Nayr438#6340

Profile Information

  • Location
    Illinois, USA
  • Gender
    Male

System

  • CPU
    AMD Ryzen 3600
  • Motherboard
    ASUS ROG STRIX X470-I GAMING
  • RAM
    Corsair Vengeance RGB Pro 32GB (2x16GB) DDR4 3200 (PC4-25600) C16
  • GPU
    MSI Radeon RX 5700 XT
  • Case
    Thermaltake Core V1
  • Storage
    Samsung (MZ-V7S1T0B/AM) 970 EVO Plus SSD 1TB - M.2 NVMe
    Seagate Barracuda ST5000DM000 5TB 3.5-Inch Internal Hard Drive, SATA, 5900 Rpm
  • PSU
    Antec High Current Pro 1200W Modular Power Supply
  • Display(s)
    HP Pavilion 32 QHD 32-inch Monitor
    Samsung 32 inch CF391 Curved Monitor
  • Cooling
    CPU 1x - Noctua NH-U9S
    GPU 1x - ID-COOLING FROSTFLOW 120 VGA Graphic Card Cooler AIO
    Rear 2x - Noctua NF-A8 PWM
    Front 2x on Rad, push pull, 1 externally mounted for GPU Memory - Thermaltake Riing Plus 12 RGB
  • Keyboard
    Logitech G910
  • Mouse
    Logitech G502 Hero
  • Sound
    Logitech G430 Headset

    Yamaha HTR-5930
    4x Sony SS-V315 Satellite Speakers
    1x Sony SS-CN315 Center Speaker
    2x Pioneer CS-T7100 4-Way Hifi Standing Speakers
    Yamaha YST-SW010 Powered Subwoofer
  • Operating System
    Fedora Workstation
  • Laptop
    Dell Latitude XT3

Recent Profile Visitors

1,455 profile views
  1. Then it probably completed successfully, if your still on the Mesa-Git branch along with its git dependencies, it could have a incompatibility with the current version of QT or it could just have a game breaking bug. What uninstall script did you run? I assume your using the repo on the Arch Wiki since you pulled clang-git, you can find the packages involved here, https://pkgbuild.com/~lcarlier/mesa-git/x86_64/ From your chroot environment you will probably just need to downgrade mesa and its upstream dependencies. This is based entirely on the repo above an
  2. You might take a look at https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/CPU_frequency_scaling
  3. When it probes unknown devices, it sends common raw commands to see what a detected component returns. When it does this, it can lockup the device, place it in weird sleep states that can usually be recovered by removing power from the board (including cmos battery), wipe onboard components, or even send bad voltages across the board. The risk is real and damage does occur more often than people probably realize. MSI boards (I just see this one popup often) and Laptops are probably the most problematic. However the risk factor of it actually coming to that is fairly low, especially on hardware
  4. Your older computer might consume more power, but you have to take into account the amount of power needed to build the new system, not to mention the other resources. We actually have a big problem where things are becoming more efficient once it reaches the consumer, but the process of manufacturing and transporting these items are increasing in environmental harm.
  5. No, that would be entirely dependent on your cooling solution. I am not sure what that is, but a search tells me that its just the kernel complaining about ownership. It can probably be ignored. Adding "pcie_ports=dpc-native" to your kernel command-line may make that message disappear. This isn't an error, it can be ignored. Your missing the firmware file for your WiFi card. It's normally part of linux-firmware but your distro may be using a outdated pull. You can try pulling the latest collection with git clone git://git.ke
  6. If you accepted the defaults, your probably fine. It can be harmful when it starts probing unknown devices, as it just starts sending common raw commands. The simplest way to tell is to restart your system and see if anything has stopped working or if the kernel is spamming a hardware error. "dmesg | grep error".
  7. There is Kernel live patching. https://www.kernel.org/doc/Documentation/livepatch/livepatch.txt Which is based on these projects. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ksplice https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/KGraft For applications, it depends on whats active and whats been updated. You have to restart processes from the bottom of the stack upwards. However projects like Fedora Silverblue and Fedora CoreOS are working on ways to update in real time with minimal to no downtime in application usage by utilizing a minimal core and containerized packages. Ubuntu
  8. What is the output of the following dmesg | grep 'conflict\|acpi\|error' What motherboard are you using? dmesg is a tool the prints a log of the kernel output buffer.
  9. Then you need more ram, not a larger page file. A page file is significantly slower and less reliable than system memory. That's not how it works. The page file would only be updated as Data is allocated/altered in the file, on each update the descriptor would be updated writing that data regardless. If your falling back to the page file constantly anyways as you stated above, that file will constantly have data being written and read regardless.
  10. Your not granting it any more or less permissions than the system already has. Your page file being static or auto resized wont affect how often its read or written to, or how much data is read or written at a time. The only limitation you would be imposing is a minimum and maximum size, something which shouldn't be a concern unless your running out of ram space frequently.
  11. Well of course it was worse. You decreased the speed of the infinity fabric. When the FCLK and MCLK are the same speed they can communicate at a rate of 1:1, both are ready and available at the same time. When they are out of sync, the ratio becomes 2:1. So basically instead of everything being ready at once, something is always waiting on something else.
  12. The Linux builds of ARK are often broken and late to update. Running a ARK Server on a Linux host could mean the server going down for a month at a time. It would be more worthwhile to run a Windows Server in this instance. For a optimal server instance, you need a quad core cpu and 8GB of ram, your specs will more than be enough for a single instance with the capability to run 2 instances at once. For 7Days and Minecraft, you would be fine for those 4-6 people. My recommendation is still going to be a Windows Server, however if you really want to go with Linux, Ubuntu
  13. The font is probably not being recognized or a poor replacement is being substituted. I would take a look at https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/Microsoft_fonts
  14. All it will give you is a key, a string of numbers and letters. It will either work or it wont, with the possibility that it may be de-activated at any time. Windows will come from Microsoft's Website.
  15. To my understanding, you actually didn't need to download or run anything to be infected. It was transferred over ssh to random hosts, its point of entry was assuming the user was using the default supplied user account settings. Quote from a breakdown that I won't link to.
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