- Oct 16, 2014
- 671 (0.22/day)
|System Name||Work in progress|
|Processor||AMD Ryzen 5 3600|
|Motherboard||Asus PRIME B350M-A|
|Cooling||Wraith Stealth Cooler, 4x140mm Noctua NF-A14 FLX 1200RPM Case Fans|
|Memory||Corsair 16GB (2x8GB) CMK16GX4M2A2400C14R DDR4 2400MHz Vengeance LPX DIMM|
|Video Card(s)||GTX 1050 2GB (for now) 3060 12GB on order|
|Storage||Samsung 860 EVO 500GB, Lots of HDD storage|
|Display(s)||32 inch 4K LG, 55 & 48 inch LG OLED, 40 inch Panasonic LED LCD|
|Case||Cooler Master Silencio S400|
|Audio Device(s)||Sound: LG Monitor Built-in speakers (currently), Mike: Marantz MaZ|
|Power Supply||Corsair CS550M 550W ATX Power Supply, 80+ Gold Certified, Semi-Modular Design|
|Keyboard||Logitech Wireless Solar Keyboard K750R (works best in summer)|
|Software||Microsoft Windows 10 Home 64bit OEM, Captur 1 21|
|Benchmark Scores||Cinebench R20: 3508 (WIP)|
I wonder who really needs 4TB of internal storage space these days. How much of an 'on-board' file-hoarder can one be? The ones that really do must be no more than 0.05% of the users or less out there? Marketing as usual at its best.
One of my MITX PCs has 34TB of storage. I am set if the internet gets destroyed.Here's the legend: at a computer trade show in 1981, Bill Gates supposedly uttered this statement, in defense of the just-introduced IBM PC's 640KB usable RAM limit: "640K ought to be enough for anybody."
The initial PC was based on the Intel 8088, which was a hybrid 8/16-bit processor — thus the reason for the 640KB memory limit. Though tiny by today's standards — 64-bit systems can support up to 128GB of memory — 640KB at that time was an order of magnitude larger than the 64KB limit that faced users of 8-bit computers, such as the Apple II+ and the Commodore 64 (see more coverage on our "Bill Gates Moves On" page).
Even so, Gates' alleged statement looks like one of the most dogmatic, short-sighted comments ever, a verbal blunder perhaps topped only by Digital Equipment Corp. founder Ken Olsen's 1977 quip, "There is no reason for any individual to have a computer in his home." (Olsen did actually say that, but he said later that the quote was taken out of context, and that he was referring not to PCs but to computers set up to control houses.)
In 1981, when the IBM PC was introduced, Bill Gates supposedly said that 640KB of memory "ought to be enough for anybody." The quote has followed him through the years, despite a lack of solid evidence that he actually said it.www.computerworld.com