You already have a separate, programmable regulator for Vcore (overclockers fiddle with it all the time) and in both cases if the regulator fails the CPU is toast so there's no advantage in keeping it outside. I'm not sure how they integrated the reactive components, but they're surely more reliable than current electrolytics, plus shorter paths mean less voltage drop meaning less stress.
The Y capacitor can leak enough for an uncomfortable tingle on sensitive skin like your bare lap (eg wearing shorts) or the underside of your forearms.
Scarily, some of those disasters were from when a large quantity of ammonium nitrate powder had solidified and people tried to break it up with explosives.
WHAT??!! Isn't it a bit like "DUH I OVERFILLED THE TANK AGAIN - I'LL JUST BURN OFF A BIT WITH A MATCH" ?
Yes, that's easy once you've located what you want. Recent experience: I wanted to watch an anime series, and the Pirate Bay versions were so-so (some language I don't speak, crappy resolution, audio out of sync...). I took me while until I found a neat site (BakaBT) which did have a few options, but they track UL/DL ratio; the biggest version was "freeleech" to promote seeding so I had to download a 35 GB, 1080p rip of a series made in 1996 (overkill !). Luckily I had other stuff to watch meanwhile.
Sorry, I mistook your argument for a newbie question but someone set me straight.
And I concur - content on BT is nowhere near as easy to get. Often you have to Google for it, identify the legit trackers among all the chaff, then register and keep the ratio. A long way from instant gratification.
Oh, I took it for a newbie question, and Helpful Me leaped to the rescue
OT: clever username - I saw it a few years ago and wished I'd thought of it first.
If you mean BT Live, it's not meant for _files_ as you can find in TPB, but rather for broadcasts. It's also distributed, but a different animal altogether.
A lot, since TPB does not serve the video. All it does is coordinate BitTorrent clients, and said protocol has no provisions for streaming. To BT, file is a file and the idea is to exchange semi-randomly chosen chunks of each file between clients like you and me until everyone has a whole copy. So, there's no sequence in the content and you'll watch each file when it's complete (you can pick which files to download so you can start viewing ASAP, and some clients can fetch the first&last pieces of each file first so you can check the quality, language and such).
Here's a more graphical description: http://computer.howstuffworks.com/bittorrent2.htm
Maybe you're thinking of services like Cuevana. These keep lists of traditional RapidShare/Depositfiles/Mega/etc downloads, and provide you with a browser extension to uncompress and view the file as it downloads.
Who thought up this? Mordac the Preventer of Information Services?
Concentrate on a new passthought
Don't kill the Security guy. Don't kill the security guy.
Error: You cannot use any of your last 3 passthoughts.
Error: Your passthought is too common.
Error: Your passthought is too common.
It is written:
Three shall be the number of the letters thou shalt use, and the number of the letters shall be three.
Four letters shalt be not used, neither useth thou two, excepting that thou then addeth one more to make three. Five is right out.
Just be glad it's not the Thirty Meter National Telescope.
The prevailing opinion seems to be that mobile apps only need to "support" a subset of features, and that's fine for authoring from scratch. But when you edit existing documents, it can break or drop unsupported features.
For a random example, take http://docbox.etsi.org/usergroup/usergroup/70-drafts/00019/etsi_dtr00019v113.doc. LibreOffice mucks up the first two pages. The version of Polaris Office in my tab just crashes.
The (sad) alternative right now is RDP/VNC into a real PC and struggle with virtual mice and whatnot. You will likely have to do it for other apps anyway.
If you have a *phone* you are, by definition, being tracked. Y'know, the phone has to register with the base station. In a city, cell radius goes down to maybe 25 m.
If you thought the Intel Pentium that displayed a users processor ID was bad, then you wait until the "Trusted Computing" platform is fully implemented on motherboards. Already manufacturers are colluding to make it very hard to find a modern (as in has USB3) motherboard without the TC garbage. Then there's Microsoft trying to lock down every desktop and laptop with "secure boot", to cripple Microsoft's "free" competition (still no squeels from the EU on that).
What makes you think that the bad guys rely on something they announced like Trusted Computer? They could have implemented it in every chipset since ever and just not tell you.
I hate mobile phones being locked down installing who knows what transmitting who knows what, now the manufacturers are trying to control the pc market too, makes it easier to track people.
Newsflash: ANY mobile phone is, by definition, tracked. When you turn it on and every time you switch towers (which is every 50 meters or less in a city), the telco *has* to know your new location so you can get that call with the latest intel from your fellow fighters.