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Hardware
Asus RoG RAIDR Express SSD specs leak
Hardware
Written by Danrok   
Friday, 19 April 2013 15:23

From Bit-tech.net:

Details of the upcoming PCI Express solid-state storage device from Asus, dubbed the Republic of Gamers (RoG) RAIDR, have leaked ahead of an official announcement from the company, following a tease of the product at the Consumer Electronics Show earlier this year.

Read more...
 
Cameras help turn tables into touchscreens
Hardware
Written by Danrok   
Tuesday, 16 April 2013 17:54

From the BBC:

Any paper document can be turned into an interactive touchscreen using a projection and camera system developed by Fujitsu.

The system lets users instantly copy text and photographs by using a finger to draw a box around them.

Read more...
 
Samsung 840 Pro SSD review
Hardware
Written by Danrok   
Thursday, 13 December 2012 15:58

From Guru3D:

Now before you go, huh what ? TLC (tender love 'n care) I do have to explain the introduction title. Samsung very recently released the new 840 series SSDs. The new 840 uses TLC NAND flash (TLC is short for triple level cell) cells whereas the PRO models (as tested today) still use the popular MLC NAND. TLC is short for triple level cell, but it’s simpler to state that each TLC NAND cell is able to hold three bits of data while MLC was only able to record two bits. A TLC NAND flash chip will hold 50% more data than an MLC NAND flash chip with the same number of cells. The increase in density however makes that NAND type a bit slower. In fact as such the 840 Pro series uses MLC NAND, and the more affordable basic 840 SSDs use TLC. With TLC NAND reportedly beings a good chunk slower and having less write cycles, really you might want to be on the lookout for the PRO models, as we'll test today.

Read more...
 
Intel Intros Next-Gen Data Center SSD
Hardware
Written by Danrok   
Monday, 12 November 2012 18:07

From TomsITPro:

Meet Intel's second-generation data center-focused SSDs, the S37oo Series.

This week Intel introduced its next-generation of data center solid state drives, the Intel SSD DC S3700 Series. This new line promises low latencies, consistent IOPS performance, strong data protection and high endurance to meet the needs for HPC, big data, cloud-computing and other data center applications.

Read more...
 
256GB SATA III SSD comparison
Hardware
Written by Danrok   
Sunday, 04 November 2012 20:09

This chart details the specifications of a selection of 2.5 inch SATA III SSD drives with a 256GB capacity.  All SATA III drives will function with a SATA II interface, but at a slower speed.

Prices are as spotted in November 2012.

Read more...
 
Helium-filled hard disks will lead to higher capacities
Hardware
Written by Danrok   
Friday, 14 September 2012 13:46

From ArsTechnica:

Hitachi Global Storage Technologies (HGST), which is now a subsidiary of hard drive manufacturer Western Digital, announced yesterday that it will soon be bringing to market a sealed hard disk drive filled with helium instead of air.

Read more...
 
Intel: Thunderbolt optical cabling coming this year
Hardware
Written by Danrok   
Tuesday, 13 March 2012 11:06

From ArsTechnica:

Users will be able to connect Thunderbolt-equipped peripherals to remote hosts using optical cabling in 2012, Intel told IDG News Service on Monday. The company reaffirmed its commitment to get optical cabling on the market this year, which will allow much longer cable runs beyond the current three meter limit. This, in turn, will allow the technology to achieve higher transmission speeds in the future.

Read more...
 
Corsair Vengeance M90 Review
Hardware
Written by Danrok   
Tuesday, 21 February 2012 16:56

From Bit-tech:

If there is one company that knows what it’s doing when it comes to brand extensions, its Corsair. It wasn’t so long ago that the company solely produced RAM, but now you can almost build an entire PC from nothing but pirate branded parts - they produce cases, PSUs, CPU coolers, SSDs, speakers, keyboards, headsets and now, mice. Frankly we don’t know where they find the time - some companies find it hard enough to produce decent products for just one market, let alone nine.

Read more...
 
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