Build A Killer Amiga Emulator For Under $100 With The Raspberry Pi 3 and more
Posted on: 07/16/2017 08:54 AM

Here a roundup of today's reviews and articles:

ASUSTOR AS6404T Network Attached Storage Review
be quiet! Silent Loop 360 Review
Build A Killer Amiga Emulator For Under $100 With The Raspberry Pi 3
Hands On: Windows 10 Redstone 3 Build 16241
How To Recover Deleted Files Still Running with Active Processes On Linux
Intel Optane Memory 32GB Review
MSI Trident 3 Arctic Gaming PC Review
New Intel Kaby Lake Core i3 Processors: i3-7340, i3-7320T, i3-7120T, i3-7120
NitroShare - Simple file sharing solution for all
SanDisk Extreme 900 960GB Portable SSD Review
Sennheiser Game Zero
Solus 2017.04.18.0 review - Second time lucky?
Thermalright TRUE Spirit 140 Direct CPU Cooler Review
Toshiba Weds 3D NAND and TSV: Up to 1 TB 3D TLC Chips with 1066 MT/s I/O Incoming
What to Expect on Ubuntu 17.10 (Artful Aardvark) Alpha 2 | July 2017 Weekly updates
Windows 10 Process-Termination Bug Slows Down Mighty 24-Core System to a Crawl

ASUSTOR AS6404T Network Attached Storage Review
The ASUSTOR AS6404T is a network attached storage system loaded with features and delivers in performance while keeping your power bill low.


Read full article @ APH Networks

be quiet! Silent Loop 360 Review
We test and review the be quiet! Silent Loop 360, an All-in-One Liquid cooling kit that is decent in performance with a 360mm rad and three Pure Wings 2 fans. These liquid cooling kits are pre-fitted with a single loop and ready to install straight out of the box. Armed with pretty nice looks and an attractive price, be quiet! offers a competitive model in the massive LCS kit arena.


Read full article @ Guru3D

Build A Killer Amiga Emulator For Under $100 With The Raspberry Pi 3
Messing around with old Amiga hardware can be fun, but it can also be costly, especially in the U.S. where the Amiga wasn’t as pervasive. Thankfully, there are a myriad of ways to emulate the Amiga on virtually any platform from Android smartphones to powerful PCs. The Raspberry Pi 3, however, represents a flexible, affordable option that’s tiny, easy to configure, and can actually be many times faster than any of the original Amigas. If you’re crazy – like us – you can even overclock the Raspberry Pi 3 to squeeze even more performance from the platform...


Read full article @ HotHardware

Hands On: Windows 10 Redstone 3 Build 16241
This weeks build confirms two new features we have already covered plus a few tweaks to other enhancements.


Read full article @ WinSupersite

How To Recover Deleted Files Still Running with Active Processes On Linux
A quick guide for recovering deleted files which still have running processes on your Linux system using Terminal. In many cases, deleted files are applicable to recover even if the file has an active process and currently used by a single or multiple users.


Read full article @ LinuxNOV

Intel Optane Memory 32GB Review
Optane is Intel’s brand name for their 3D XPoint memory technology. The first Optane product to break cover was the Optane PC P4800X, a very high-performance SSD aimed at the Enterprise segment. Now we have the second product using the technology, this time aimed at the consumer market segment – the Intel Optane Memory module.


Read full article @ KitGuru

MSI Trident 3 Arctic Gaming PC Review
How can you make a small form factor (SFF) PC unique enough to grab consumers' attention? There are three key aspects that define a SFF PC: internal hardware, size, and thermal/acoustic performance. The Trident 3 Arctic is MSI's attempt at striking that perfect balance.


Read full article @ TechSpot

New Intel Kaby Lake Core i3 Processors: i3-7340, i3-7320T, i3-7120T, i3-7120
Last week Intel recently updated its specifications for the 7th generation processors. In doing so, we can see several new Kaby Lake i3 SKUs coming to desktop, along with a few new KBL-U series SoCs for notebooks and a new Xeon E3-1285 v6 CPU, which matches the specification for Apples newest iMac. The full specification update from Intel is listed here. 


Read full article @ Anandtech

NitroShare - Simple file sharing solution for all
I've written a review of NitroShare, a simple cross-platform file transfer application, covering Windows and Linux usage, options, settings, and more. Take a look.


Read full article @ Dedoimedo

SanDisk Extreme 900 960GB Portable SSD Review
Are you looking for a portable SSD that can utilize the USB 3.1 Gen 2 ports on your system and increase your productivity with insane performance? Look no further than the SanDisk Extreme 900 Portable SSD series that is available in capacities of up to 2TB with advertised sequential speeds reaching 850 MB/s. If those stats got your heart racing...


Read full article @ Legit Reviews

Sennheiser Game Zero
A while back I sat down and took a look at the GSP 300’s from Sennheiser and ended up giving them our Top Honors award because they performed extremely well while still being priced under $100. This put them in line with the few other gaming headphones that I consider to be good quality. My only issue really was their small earcup size because I prefer a larger over the ear design. Well, I have been testing the Sennheiser Game Zero’s, Sennheiser’s over the ear headset design. They are significantly more expensive, but I was curious to see if going higher end will finally really give you that audiophile experience in a proper gaming headset. But fist let’s check them out before I talk about how they performed.


Read full article @ LanOC Reviews

Solus 2017.04.18.0 review - Second time lucky?
Solus didn't like me last time. So. Let's find a Solusion. Ho ho ho. Behold, a review of Solus 2017.04.18.0 64-bit with the Budgie desktop environment, tested on a laptop with UEFI, GPT, 16 partitions, and a complex multi-boot setup, including look & feel, network connectivity - Wireless, Bluetooth, Samba sharing, Samba and Wireless printing, multimedia playback - HD video and MP3, smartphone support - Windows Phone and Ubuntu Phone, partitioning, a failed installation attempt, several other observations, and more. Enjoy.


Read full article @ Dedoimedo

Thermalright TRUE Spirit 140 Direct CPU Cooler Review
Reduced in size compared to its predecessor the TRUE Spirit 140 BW Rev.A and equipped with an H.D.T (Heatpipe Direct Touch) base the brand new TRUE Spirit 140 Direct is a solid choice for people looking to get a high-performance, almost inaudible and at the same time affordable CPU Cooler.


Read full article @ NikKTech

Toshiba Weds 3D NAND and TSV: Up to 1 TB 3D TLC Chips with 1066 MT/s I/O Incoming
Toshiba on Wednesday introduced its first BiCS 3D TLC NAND flash chips with 512 GB and 1 TB capacities. . The new ICs stack 8 or 16 3D NAND devices using through silicon vias (TSVs) and are currently among the highest capacity non-volatile memory stacks available in the industry. Commercial products powered by the 512 GB and 1 TB packages are expected to hit the market in 2018, with an initial market focus on high-end enterprise SSDs

Stacking NAND devices to build high capacity flash memory ICs has been used for years to maximize the capacities and performance of SSDs and other solid state storage devices. In many cases, NAND makers use wire-bonding technique to stack multiple memory devices, but it makes packages larger and requires a lot of power for reliable operation. However in more recent years, Toshiba has adopted TSV techniques previously used for ASIC and DRAM devices to stack its NAND ICs, which has enabled it to shrink size of its NAND packages and reduce their power consumption.


Read full article @ Anandtech

What to Expect on Ubuntu 17.10 (Artful Aardvark) Alpha 2 | July 2017 Weekly updates
The leader of the development team for Ubuntu Desktop, Will Cooke has announced the weekly updates and integrations to the upcoming release Ubuntu 17.10 (Artful Aardvark). So, lets check the recent changes and updates for Ubuntu Desktop.


Read full article @ LinuxNOV

Windows 10 Process-Termination Bug Slows Down Mighty 24-Core System to a Crawl
So, you work for Google. Awesome, right? Yeah. You know what else is awesome? Your 24-Core, 48-thread Intel build system with 64 GBs of ram and a nice SSD. Life is good man. So, you've done your code work for the day on Chrome, because that's what you do, remember? (Yeah, that's right, it's awesome). Before you go off to collect your google-check, you click "compile" and expect a speedy result from your wicked fast system.

Only you don't get it... Instead, your system comes grinding to a lurching halt, and mouse movement becomes difficult. Fighting against what appears to be an impending system crash, you hit your trusty "CTRL-ALT-DELETE" and bring up task manager... to find only 50% CPU/RAM utilization. Why then, was everything stopping?

If you would throw up your arms and walk out of the office, this is why you don't work for Google. For Google programmer Bruce Dawson, there was only one logical way to handle this: "So I did what I always do - I grabbed an ETW trace and analyzed it. The result was the discovery of a serious process-destruction performance bug in Windows 10."


Read full article @ techPowerUp




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