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JuztBe

Member
  • Content Count

    1,832
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6 Followers

About JuztBe

  • Title
    『  』
  • Birthday May 06, 1995

Profile Information

  • Location
    Lithuania
  • Gender
    Male

System

  • CPU
    i5 4200M
  • Motherboard
    One that works
  • RAM
    "ForgotToLookUp" 8GB 1600Mhz
  • GPU
    GT 750M
  • Case
    Acer V3-772G
  • Storage
    Crucial MX100 256GB
  • PSU
    Power brick
  • Display(s)
    900p TN panel with terrible viewing angles
  • Cooling
    Could be better
  • Keyboard
    Logitech K120(Yup, I use separate keyboard with laptop)
  • Mouse
    A4tech V8M(I regret buying this)
  • Operating System
    Windows 10

Recent Profile Visitors

5,110 profile views
  1. Hello, GPU: MSI 2080 gaming x trio Problem: whenever GPU hits 73 degrees, its fans start spinning at 100% no matter what fan curve is defined in MSI Afterburner. Info: I've noticed that after override happens software reports GPU fan speed in % incorrectly. It still shows what value is provided in a software. For example GPUz reports temperature limit at 83 degrees.
  2. Hey hey! @leadeater Do you remember? So I did some calculations from Hardware unboxed 18 games tested data. And it turns out that 6800XT is at least 20% faster than 2080Ti in all resolutions. I hope you have more than one pair of shoes, would be pretty cold walking with one shoe during a winter
  3. But people did, they were trashing Intel for their pricing for ages now. Especially a lot of AMD fans, who somehow switched their stance this release.
  4. Thing is, you can't generalize data like that in any shape or from. What price do we pick to be the baseline? $500 build or $5000 build? Maybe let's pick it based on core count lol. Personally I already have rest of the system, so it literally would be decision between one cpu or another, with other parts not coming into equation. I agree that a person in his specific scenario should consider product in relation to whole budget. But running around and saying how it's only 1% more expensive when you buy $5000 machine is not productive /hyperbole.
  5. No idea if it can migrate to stand alone server, we migrated to a cluster. Don't know much about the underlying infrastructure beneath it. Biggest nuance regarding Windows servers were Vmware tools. Sometimes they don't update automatically after migration, so mouse doesn't work in web console. Biggest culprits were older OS servers. Like 2012R2 and below. So before migration we stored vmware tools install locally. After migration you can launch it only with keyboard. Once it installs, mouse starts working in console.
  6. Working with ESXi from power user perspective. I'm not fully administrating it. 1. There's tools to do that. We used "VMware vCenter Converter" to convert a whole bunch of Hyper-V VM's to vmware infrastructure. There definitely was nuances though. 2. Yes 3. Don't know 4. Probably depends on where you live, but at least here going with ESXi would be a better choice job opportunity wise.
  7. Difference is that RTX 3000 series has better price/performance ratio even with higher prices (not that I like those price hikes). This AMD part does not have better price/performance ratio. And heck, Nvidia's 2000 series were shat on, when it offered worse or same price/performance ratio.
  8. What if new line was named 5000 ST? Then comparison to any older gen products wouldn't be fair?
  9. Why compare X skews when there's better product on a market rigth now. What does it matter how it's called. Amd could've called 5600 GT-R 5G for all we should care. Can we compare a PRODUCTS? Ryzen CPU 1 199$ Ryzen CPU 2 299$ Both CPUs will be available at the market. By current estimations Ryzen CPU 2 will have ~20% more performance for 50% more price.
  10. Actually Intel's 6 core is cheaper. Core i5-10600K MSRP is $262
  11. Yes, that's what AMD want and what it's likely better for them. None is arguing against that. But for end consumer, current pricing is quite a bit worse compared to last launches. I am and majority of others here is end consumer, not AMD. End consumer should stand for what's best to them, not a corporate.
  12. It's very fair. 3600 came out right at launch day, it instantly became one of the best value CPU. X skews from the very start were much worse value wise. So we compare as it is today. Not some hypotetical "in 6 months, they'll release new CPU and it will be better". When (and if) non X skews is going to be released, then we can compare them. After all, what matters is performance and value parts offer, not if a model number has X at the end.
  13. If we include non-X skews into comparison it gets much worse. It's whopping 50% increase for 6 core 3600 - $199 5600x - $299 3700 - 329$ 5800x - 449$ Non X skews performed few percent's worse than X ones. Value wise 3600 is still probably better deal, which is unfortunate.
  14. Depends on games and settings as well, not only resolutions. Generally speaking it will be sufficient. Even if you notice that it doesn't cut it, might want to wait for 4000 series Ryzen for more noticeable upgrade.
  15. I just hope that it's at least 10% faster than 2080 Ti. Could cost twice as much for all I care. @leadeater probably agrees with me.
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