- Aug 20, 2007
- 12,677 (2.75/day)
|Processor||Intel i9 9900k|
|Motherboard||ASRock Z390 Taichi|
|Cooling||Noctua NH-D15 + A whole lotta Sunon and Corsair Maglev blower fans...|
|Memory||G.SKILL TridentZ Series 32GB (4 x 8GB) DDR4-3200 @ 14-14-14-34-2T|
|Video Card(s)||AMD RX 5700 XT (XFX THICC Ultra III)|
|Storage||Mushkin Pilot-E 2TB NVMe SSD w/ EKWB M.2 Heatsink|
|Display(s)||32" 1440p LG 32GK850F Freesync 2 Monitor based on an AU Optronics true 8-bit AMVA Panel|
|Case||Thermaltake Core X31|
|Audio Device(s)||VGA HDMI->Panasonic SC-HTB20/Schiit Modi MB/Asgard 2 DAC/Amp to AKG Pro K7712 Headphones|
|Power Supply||SeaSonic Prime 750W 80Plus Titanium|
|Mouse||ROCCAT Kone EMP|
|Keyboard||WASD CODE 104-Key w/ Cherry MX Green Keyswitches, Doubleshot Vortex PBT White Transluscent Keycaps|
|Software||Windows 10 Enterprise (yes, it's legit.)|
My statement is not really dumb unless you have a reason the NSA is after you. It's a common concept in data security. You need to make the data harder to get than it's worth.Also your last statement is kinda dumb but i dont feel like going off topic.
Trust me, the average Joe blow isn't worth much.
I actually used to do a job for a cryptocurrency firm (so, big money) that required an encrypted HDD for anything that touched the workspace. Even they admitted at some point, usability has to make some concessions, and let me just get a self encrypting hitachi for home rather than deal with the performance hit of software encryption.
Yes, more is better, but there is a limit to the use cases where you really need that much. It's a convienience vs security problem at it's core, and as I said you aren't worth enough to matter to the NSA in any extreme sense. If they really want your data, they will get it whether you like it or not anyways.