- Jul 9, 2007
- 216 (0.06/day)
|System Name||Desktop Rig\Laptop HP 8510P|
|Processor||Intel Core i7 970 @ 4.2ghz 24/7 \Intel T9300 @ 2.5Ghz|
|Motherboard||ASUS P6X58D Premium Motherboard\HP 8510P|
|Cooling||Custom Water\Laptop cooling|
|Memory||6x2GB DDR3 PC3-16000\3Gb of 667|
|Video Card(s)||2 x GTX 680 SLI \HD2600 256Mb|
|Storage||Intel 240GB, WD 1TB Black \OCZ Vertex 2 120GB|
|Display(s)||3 x 27" 2560x1400 \15.4" laptop widescreen|
|Case||Xigmatek Elysium\it's a laptop|
|Audio Device(s)||Auzentech X-Fi Bravura 7.1\SoundMAX onboard|
|Power Supply||Corsair TX850W\90W power brick|
|Software||Windows 7 Pro x64\Windows 7 Pro x64|
Yes, you need to occasionally clean out the PC no matter what, but you don't get hair in the case unless you have pet. It's also hard to argue that a home with a pet would be cleaner than one without given the same cleaning routine; if you have a pet, you need to clean more often to maintain the same level of cleanliness. And I don't think the number of pets served by a veterinary clinic is a fair argument for the amount of junk in that case. Unless the PC is in the waiting room of the clinic, the maximum number of pets that would be in the room with it is probably one or two at a time, which is no different than having pets in a home. I'm sure veterinary clinics are also cleaned more frequently than an average home, not only to prevent the spread of disease but to maintain a good appearance for clients. That PC is dirty due to a combination of pet hair and neglect.
It also has probably not been cleaned in 6-7 Years.