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About NF-F12

  • Title


  • CPU
  • Motherboard
  • RAM
    16GB G.Skill Ripjaws V 3200MHz CL14 DDR4
  • GPU
    GALAX GTX 1080 HOF
  • Case
    Phanteks Enthoo Pro M
  • Storage
    SM961 256GB (OS) 850 EVO 500GB (Games) Barracuda 1TB (Storage)
  • PSU
    EVGA (Super Flower) 550 G2
  • Display(s)
  • Cooling
    Noctua NH-D15
  • Keyboard
    Corsair Strafe RGB (MX Red)
  • Mouse
    Zowie EC2-A
  • Sound
    Fiio E10K
  • Operating System
    W10 Pro x64

Recent Profile Visitors

562 profile views
  1. There are several GTX 750Ti with this I/O config exactly, it could be one of them. OP, that DVI port (the white one to the left of the "broken" VGA port is DVI-I meaning you can use a DVI to VGA adapter and plug your monitor into that. They are cheap, try it.
  2. You seem like someone who would be a WCCF reader.
  3. @LinusTech Thank you for reading my post. With regard to IPS glow then, it may not bother you personally but if you were making a piece about an IPS panel which had really bad bleed you'd have to at least mention it. With IPS panels, everyone will address the elephant in the room which is backlight bleed/glow but with VA I feel that response time is the elephant. You could say that the amount of IPS bleed does actually vary from panel to panel of the same model and therefore you can't make a "1 size fits all" statement about it which is true, but the response time in da
  4. I understand that this is a sponsored video but I still can't get the following out of my brain because I know that Linus knows very well how VA monitors work, and his tone of voice strongly indicates that what he is seeing should be taken as a positive aspect of the monitor by a potential consumer. Dragging a window around, the edge (black) transitions into a background image that is likely outside of the smear-prone shade range at least on the left side of the image, the pixel response can live up to the refresh rate here. The black borders around the window either transition
  5. If you can afford it, I recommend Miele brand machines because the quality of manufacture is very high and myself and many aquaintances of mine have used the brand for decades. Perhaps one of the W1 machines, the design is dated but there is no real need to change it, only to continue to produce it properly. It is not a cheap brand but you will not be buying another for a long time, the brand has not tried to make their products cheap to make at the cost of quality
  6. With Gigabyte specifically, they make and brand an enormous number of products (even monitors now). It is better to ask the question of if a specific product is good rather than the brand as a whole. I tend to buy computer parts from whoever is offering the best after sales service and RMA turnaround with the least amount of bullshit involved, Gigabyte perform well in my location while some other companies do not.
  7. If you want to stay stock and get a decent software experience, have all your stuff always work and potentially keep your phone for a few years with a decent resale value when you are finally done with it, you buy an iPhone. If you want to stay stock and get a decent software experience, have your stuff always work and don't care about resale value then you buy a Pixel. If you are technically minded, want to get a fully custom software experience, have your stuff work as well as you maintain it, and don't care about resale value then you buy a flagship Android device an
  8. Someone is going to get absolutely reamed for this.
  9. It is important to remember that when purchasing digital content, you are very often purchasing a license to use the content rather than the right to a persistent/permanent copy of it.
  10. A keyboard is not an ergonomic device and can be used by either hand, either both together or one at a time. You are equally capable of using one as an amputee as you are as an ambidextrous individual.
  11. They are both pieces of software that allow software to inferface with hardware, and both of them utilize different methods of enabling the general purpose. Wikipedia can provide a decent enough basic explanation for both. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/DirectX https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/OpenGL
  12. The Verge is not a good source of unbiased and useful technical information, the most recent example of which would be their Nvidia 2000 series fluff piece linked below. https://www.theverge.com/2018/9/14/17854230/nvidia-rtx-2080-turing-architecture-specs-platform
  13. My advice is to wait for proper 2000 series performance analysis for your preferred display resolution, and make a decision from there.
  14. NF-F12

    Make me cold

    This is great news, I'm glad that you have worked it out!