wOwbleZ CSBDS™

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About wOwbleZ CSBDS™

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  • Birthday 07/30/2000

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  1. Before editing a channel you have to ask permission from a global moderator or administrator next will be suspended T/C
  2. ohhhhhhhhhhhh :gg
  3. Nvidia has launched a new set of WHQL-approved GeForce graphics drivers today, bringing support for Ubisoft's upcoming snowboarding game Steep. We haven't heard a lot about Steep in this year's holiday gaming period, however the extreme sports title will be released on December 2nd following an open beta this weekend. The GeForce 375.86 drivers also include Game Ready support for the latest updates to Battlefield 1, Civilization VI, and The Division. According to Nvidia, all three games will shortly receive updates that require this new driver, which features enhanced optimization for the best gaming experience. It's good news for those experiencing flickering on their 144 Hz and 165 HZ G-Sync monitors as well: this driver includes a fix that finally resolves this issue. Nvidia has also added a Call of Duty: Infinite Warfare temporal SLI profile and fixed issues with Nvidia Surround on GeForce 10 series SLI setups using the SLI HB bridge.
  4. Google over the past year or so has been slowly pushing Flash out the back door in favor of HTML5, a far superior technology that improves security, reduces power consumption and leads to faster load times. With Chrome 55 having just advanced to the stable channel for Windows, Mac and Linux, the transition is nearly complete. Chrome 55, as explained by Google’s Anthony LaForge earlier this year, will default to a site’s HTML5 experience in most every instance when it has a choice. If a site only uses Flash, you’ll be prompted to allow it the first time you visit. An exception to this rule only applies to the top 10 websites that use Flash (and only for a year). Those sites are: YouTube.com, Facebook.com, Yahoo.com, VK.com, Live.com, Yandex.ru, OK.ru, Twitch.tv, Amazon.com and Mail.ru. Elsewhere, Chrome 55 is also said to drastically reduce RAM usage by as much as 50 percent thanks to an updated JavaScript V8 engine that reduces the memory zone and heap size. Google’s web browser is notoriously bad for its handling of memory so it’s great that they’re finally addressing the issue. While on the subject, I’d also recommend checking out our recent Chrome optimization guide if you haven’t already done so. By grabbing Chrome 55 and tweaking a handful of settings, you’ll likely notice a substantial performance improvement. In the event you’ve disabled automatic updates or aren’t currently using Chrome, you can grab version 55 for a variety of platforms right here. If you're looking for the change log, that's available on the Chrome release blog.
  5. Flagship phones give manufacturers the opportunity to showcase their latest technology, and because they attract attention and generate buzz, they help raise brand awareness. For Huawei, currently the world’s third largest smartphone producer by market share, its Mate series of phones is the pinnacle of what the company has to offer. And while the Mate 9, the successor to the Mate 8 that we looked at in-depth last year, packs some high-end hardware, Huawei recognizes it takes more than an impressive spec sheet to win the premium smartphone battle; it needs to provide an overall experience and image that matches the phone’s premium price. Performance and responsiveness are important for any phone, but essential for a flagship like the Mate 9. Making its debut inside the Mate 9’s aluminum chassis is HiSilicon’s new Kirin 960 SoC. The four ARM Cortex-A72 CPUs in the Mate 8’s Kirin 950 have been replaced by four of ARM’s latest Cortex-A73 CPUs. The plus-one change in model number is deceptive, however, because there are some significant differences between the two cores. The A73 actually belongs to a different processor family, with its roots going back to the A17 rather than branching out from the A15/A57/A72 family tree. One of the obvious differences between the two different microarchitectures is a reduction in decoder width: The A72 has a 3-wide decoder while the A73 is 2-wide. Despite what appears to be a reduction in capability on paper, ARM claims the A73 still offers better performance and efficiency relative to A72 on the same process and frequency. Four Cortex-A53 cores complete the big.LITTLE CPU configuration.The Mate 9’s CPU cores reach higher peak frequencies than those in the Mate 8 too, but the differences are small. The A53 cores get a negligible increase from 1.80GHz to 1.84GHz, while the A73 cores reach up to 2.36GHz versus the 2.3GHz for the Kirin 950’s A72 cores. It’s interesting that Kirin 960’s A73 cores are clocked lower than the Kirin 955’s 2.5GHz A72 cores, especially considering that ARM targets a peak frequency of 2.8GHz on 16nm (the Kirin 960 uses TSMC’s 16FFC FinFET process). With the Kirin 960, HiSilicon is more focused on reducing power consumption (and freeing up thermal headroom for the GPU) instead of chasing maximum CPU performance. Still, based on the A73’s other advantages, particularly the improvements to the memory subsystem, the Kirin 960 should still show a small performance gain relative to Kirin 950/955.Perhaps the biggest criticism of past Kirin SoCs were their seemingly underpowered GPUs. While Qualcomm pushed the performance and power envelope with its Adreno GPUs, and Samsung added eight- or twelve-core configurations of ARM’s latest Mali GPUs to its Exynos SoCs, HiSilicon’s Kirin SoCs made due with more modest four-core Mali configurations. Peak performance significantly trailed its peers, but Kirin’s lower power consumption limited the effects of thermal throttling (a significant problem for the faster GPUs). Ultimately, performance was “good enough” for the majority of cases. The Mate 9’s Kirin 960 SoC marks a radical shift in HiSilicon’s GPU philosophy. Not only does it utilize ARM’s latest Mali-G71 GPU based on the all-new Bifrost architecture, but it steps up to an eight-core configuration running at an impressive 900MHz—the same peak frequency used by the Kirin 950/955’s much smaller GPU. The combination of additional cores and architectural improvements give the Mate 9 a significant peak performance advantage over the Mate 8’s Mali-T880MP4 GPU, paving the way for new capabilities such as VR.
  6. The race for the new processors has just begun with the presentation of the new Intel Coffee Lake that advance their departure to face AMD with its promising Ryzen. Intel is not interested in running a lot in this new generation of its processors and has presented a range Coffee Lake that, as it was known, will not mean a revolution of efficiency and power in our equipment, but that will lay the groundwork for the arrival of the Cannonlake Throughout 2018. At the end of the seventh generation of Intel processors from Kaby Lake, by the middle of the year or the end of the year we will have the eighth generation on the street in the form of the Coffee Lake family with Intel i7 8000. Coffee Lake processors are based on process 14nm manufacture, just like the current ones, but offer just over 15% improvement in power over their predecessors, the same improvement we saw from the Skylake to the Kaby Lake. This way you can justify your exit with a higher performance of the Coffee Lake processor. As it can be seen in the graph, it maintains a logical Law of Moore where betting by the same process of actual manufacture of 14nm is improved by 15%. In other words, a high end with an eighth generation Core i7 would be 15% more powerful than its equivalent of the current Kaby Lake. It will not be a major change, but it serves as an anteroom for the launch of the Cannonlake in 2018 that already bet on a manufacturing in process of 10nm. Perhaps with the promising new AMD Ryzen processors, Intel has advanced the availability of its Coffee Lake by the end of this year and thus prepare the Cannonlake a few months ahead of schedule. Whatever the war of the processors seems to have entered an interesting battle with the passage from 14nm to the future 10nm.
  7. It’s hard to imagine a more difficult buying decision than one in a new product category like virtual reality, especially when innovation seems to be happening in the blink of an eye. We’ll witness many changes in VR platforms in the coming years, including significant enhancements to the VR ecosystem, like eye tracking inside HMDs, peripherals and controllers that add more realism to games, hand and gesture tracking, and various forms of precision body tracking. These are the early days of VR and you’d be excused for sitting on the sidelines for a while. For one thing, the cost of entry is nothing to sneeze at. On top of the already steep cost for your HMD, you’ll need a powerful gaming PC just to get started. For the Oculus Rift and the HTC Vive, you’ll need a GTX 970 or R9 290 or better on the GPU side of things. The current generation of mid-range GPUs, AMD's RX 480 and Nvidia’s GTX 1060, should provide an enjoyable experience, which brings the cost of a VR-ready system down a little bit, but you still need a powerful CPU. If you don’t have a modern Intel Core i5 or i7, or one of AMD's top chips, you’ll be due for an upgrade to achieve enjoyable performance in VR. Still, the first generation of virtual reality hardware already delivers an incredibly compelling and indescribable experience. If you’re not afraid of being an early technology adopter, and you want to have a front row seat to the next wave of gaming and computing experiences, today’s options are definitely worth considering.
  8. Bienvenido es agradable tener nuevo personal de venezuela T / C
  9. I'll be a few days inactive until I have internet again :(

    1. Show previous comments  1 more
    2. Crystal

      Crystal

      Don't play with venezuela xdxd

    3. wOwbleZ CSBDS™

      wOwbleZ CSBDS™

      ahahhahah yes yes 9_9

  10. Thank you for your work friend, I know that you can give something better if you want to be the leader of GFX you have to be the best of all, I know that it is not your best you can give the best. You have to make extraordinary designs and much more, take it as a friend advice ..... Thanks for your time T / C