- Oct 12, 2008
- 5,659 (1.67/day)
- στο άλφα έως ωμέγα
|Processor||QX9650 SLAWN C1/i7-980x/i7-6700K|
|Motherboard||GA-X48_DS4 (F3B bios)/Gigabyte x58A-UDR3 v 2.0(modded FH bios)/Dell Foxconn 0XJ8C4 Z170|
|Cooling||CNPS9900 LED/H60/ 3 pipe-center fan-air|
|Memory||8 Gig of G.Skill F2-8800CL5D/24 Gb Corsair Vengence/ 24Gb Samsung DDR4 2133|
|Video Card(s)||Galaxy NVIDIA GeForce GTX 960/PowerColor R9 280/ASUS R9 380X Strix G1|
|Storage||All have SSDs with HDDs for extra storage and backup/Dell-M.2 Samsung 850 EVO PCIe|
|Display(s)||Asus 266H/Viewsonic 1080p/HP ZR24W|
|Case||CM-690/CM-690 II adv/Dell 8900 series|
|Audio Device(s)||All use on board (Realtek) w/2.1 speakers|
|Power Supply||PC P&C 750/PC P&C Silencer 950/CM 700 Extreme|
|Software||Windows 10 Pro - 64 bit/Windows 10 Pro - 64bit/Windows 10 Pro - 64bit|
Underhanded move. Hardware does not come with an ToS or EULA like software, Intel retains no similar rights to the hardware once I buy it, if I choose to OC any CPU I buy, it's my right and my risk.
However, it is still a shame they must impose their will in this fashion.
In my opinion... they should just learn from the exprience and apply it to future licensing and leave what is as is.
If they allow this, maybe, they will sell more of those $900+ dollar processors.