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About AbydosOne

  • Title

Profile Information

  • Location
    Chicago, USA
  • Biography
    Not really a gamer (but I enjoy building higher-end computers for fun of it)

    Electrical Engineer (I think in binary and hex more often than I'd like to admit)

    Semi-abashed railroad enthusiast (they employ me, so I keep a low profile)

    Datahoarder (I have spent a single-digit-percent of my annual income on hard drives in the past)

    Java programmer (I don't claim it's the best, but it can do everything I've needed it to do so far)

    Arduino dabbler (actually, more of a fan of the Particle Photon at the moment)

    Chicago transplant (Michigan is home, but Chicago has taken me in)
  • Occupation
    Electrical Engineer


  • CPU
    Ryzen 5 1600X
  • Motherboard
    ASUS Strix B350-F
  • RAM
    G.Skill 16GB 3200MHz
  • GPU
    XFX RX 5600XT THICC II (so many capitals...)
  • Case
    Anidees AI-07BW
  • Storage
    Samsung 500GB 960 PRO, Samsung 500GB 970 EVO, Seagate 3TB 7200RPM HDD
  • PSU
    Corsair CX650M
  • Display(s)
    Dell U3415W
  • Cooling
    Corsair H80i v2
  • Keyboard
    Microsoft Modern Keyboard (over Bluetooth sometimes)
  • Mouse
    Logitech M510
  • Sound
    Teac CR-H101 w/ Micca MB42X Bookshelf Speakers
  • Operating System
    Windows 10 Professional
  • Laptop
    Lenovo Flex 5 (81X20005US)
  • Phone
    Pixel 4a 128GB

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  1. int [][] m1 = {{1,2,3},{1,2,3}}; // column - 1 2 3 // row 1 - [ 1 | 2 | 3 ] // row 2 - [ 1 | 2 | 3 ] int row1 = m1.length; // this asks "how many items are in the outside array", which is counting how many rows there are int column2 = m2[0].length; // this asks "how many items are in the inside array", which is counting how many columns there are // all good so far, it seems I might have been wrong initially... let's dig into your for-loops... for(x = 0; x < row1 ; x++); // for-loop syntax should have {...} around code to execute after it // example: for(x = 0
  2. I wouldn't call PCPP a reliable source for product information. 980 PRO has DRAM cache; the 980 does not.
  3. Power SW pins aren't polarized; doesn't matter how it's plugged in, since it's just connecting the two pins. LEDs do matter, however, but that won't stop motherboard from starting.
  4. No performance difference. Might make organization easier.
  5. It's there, just has no heat spreader and is edge-on to the camera (also it's listed in the parts list, so I assume OP knows it's needed).
  6. Which fan header on the board is it plugged into? See page 60 in the manual for info on fan settings in BIOS...
  7. (I don't know what your motherboard is but...) Make sure your fan control is set to "DC" instead of "PWM" if you have the option. The fan speed can still be controlled by varying the voltage on the header, and almost all motherboards should support that along with PWM.
  8. Why is this scene mirrored? (9:00) EDIT: same deal here (11:35)
  9. this typo(?) amuses me. If I were any better with Photoshop, I'd do a render
  10. Don't use AMP links... https://wccftech.com/asus-z690-motherboard-lineup-leaks-out-rog-maximus-xiv-rog-strix-tuf-gaming-prime-series/
  11. The ports aren't for "reparability", they're for modularity (meaning they can provide new port standards to older chassis, should the need arise, preventing obsolescence). The point of R2R is that most shops can't get hold of the schematics/datasheets needed to diagnose the issue, not that you should do it yourself.
  12. Back up what you care about and reinstall Windows. If it's confused and can't fix itself, there's not much left to do...
  13. Don't do /R or you'll be waiting forever... Run "chkdsk /f C:" from an admin command prompt, and type Y [enter].