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I'm running 2560×1600 on Intel HD 4000 without any tweaks: There are some pitfalls like attempts to use HDMI display connection at standard HDMI 1.2 which cannot handle that resolution (you need HDMI 1.3, and above 2560×1600 you will need HDMI 1.4); or using cable with insufficient parameters for given link speed etc. Add display type and HDMI level of ...


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This has to do with internal addressing of ram chips of the module. If it's outside the chipset addressing then there's nothing one can do (more specifically - memory controller's addressing capability, which not necessarily may be part of chipset). It's not only architectural (in the meaning you probably ask). It goes deeper: Ram chip -> Ram module -> ...


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I highly doubt that it is your Wireless Card causing the issue. The issue seems to be with your Router Setup, maybe the pass through connection between the provided modem and your router is faulty. Frankly it could be many reasons, including your OS, however if your WiFi card works with IPv4 it will work with IPv6.


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To get useful IPv6 communication working, you need devices to be on the same IPv6 subnet to be able to communicate. Since DHCPv6 is not the preferred common way to share addresses, this leaves you with two options to make sure you're using the same IPv6 subnet: using router advertisements, or static IPv6 address assignments. I'm guessing (and could be ...


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Go to https://downloadcenter.intel.com Click "Update Drivers" on the left. See what it offers.


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Apparantly this is possible, using some trickery: Intel HD Graphics 4000 (Ivy Bridge) Status: successful, 2560x1440 55 Hz tested Tested with: Asus N56VM pre-sample and Fujitsu P27T-6 27-inch display with 2560x1440. Instructions (Windows) You need to manually add a new resolution to the Intel driver (Display -> Custom Resolutions) to use a resolution ...


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The official one by Intel shows weather it is turbo-boosting or not (http://www.majorgeeks.com/files/details/intel_turbo_boost_technology_monitor.html) I have noticed that just the difference of turbo boosting causes a huge difference in heat output. A trick I discovered to keep it from turbo boosting and heating up so much is to create a power plan in ...


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Doing a little analysis of what CPUs are supported I can safety say that ASUS P5G41-M will support the Intel® Core™2 Extreme Processor QX6700 (8M Cache, 2.66 GHz, 1066 MHz FSB) because it supports Intel® Core™2 Extreme Processor QX6800 (8M Cache, 2.93 GHz, 1066 MHz FSB) the power requirements are identical and the QX6800 was released after the QX6700. You ...


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In the 70's and early 80's: RAM was very very expensive it ran at the same speed as the CPU. programming by hand in assembly language was common So - simplifying very much here - it made sense to design CPUs where each instruction performed a lot of work, was easy to translate from high-level languages, and where programs were expected to use memory as ...



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