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3

From your own data it should already be rather obvious to chose the most used chunk size. From the data you presented I would go for 128K (assuming more reads than writes). This will reduce the wasted time on reads & writes significantly. How this turns out on your real world performance however is another story and depends heavily on the the type of ...


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The use of these tools is nto essential, but by using this type of application - old files, services, fragments etc which can slow down your machine can be removed which keeps your computer performing better. There are a lot of freeware and builtin tools which can be used to optimise your PC. Freeware includes CCLeaner, Glary, TuneUp, CleanMaster, ...


3

667Mhz is the correct speed. For marketing purpose the speed is doubled because of used Double Data RAM which can transfer data on both the rising and falling edges of the clock signal.


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As you can see here it's on there list for 7 years. Electrolysis is available in the nightly version for half a year now, and that seem like the only possibility at the moment.


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It's most likely one of or a combination of rendering lag, which would be your graphics card/GPU bouncing between the mouse and everything else, or poor wireless connection to your mouse. If your mouse requires any software beyond basic drivers to operate, that software may be throttled by running other intense software. I know Steam can be pretty intensive, ...


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In short, NO. Overclocking your chipset will not get you a significant improvement in graphics while playing games. It probably won't even get you a noticeable improvement in graphics. You might get an extra 1-2 fps if you lucky.


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I can understand that loading new content etc. would slow down while recording, because the HDD is busy writing data This is exactly what is happening with screen recording software. You are capturing often up to 30 files of (likely) uncompressed image data every second. 30 large files depending on resolution and color space settings (1366 X 768 = ...


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Your system is in flex mode because your channels are not of the same capacity. Since you have three chips but a dual-channel board/CPU flex is the best you can do. You must have an equal capacity on both channels to run full dual channel. in your case, it it probably best that way. the additional ram is likely worth the small degradation in speed from the ...


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The motherboard might be using some of that memory as well as the onboard video card if there is any solded onto the motherboard


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Seeing as you don't even saturate half of the standard N bandwidth, if you don't plan on connecting to some other computer and transfer large amount of files (as in create Wireless LAN) then no, there's no reason to upgrade. I've heard nothing new safety-wise about 802.11ac. I see there's a fan in it (good grief) so another source of noise and vibrations. ...


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There may be an advantage, it depends on your environment. As you increase the distance from your wireless access point, your bandwidth decreases. If you have any spots around your house that suffer from low bandwidth, an 802.11ac router may clear this up. For example, I can get a connection on my front porch, but Netflix typically drops its quality out ...


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Simple Uninstall and Reinstall Chrome - if that doesn't fix it Optimize your computer i use the following process go to msconfig utility (only if you know how to do this) and uncheck all unnecessary startup items from the list if you unsure, leave them checked don't touch anything that has system32 in the file path then remove all Unused Programs from ...


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First of all, your upload Speed is 0.51Mbps, or 510Kbps, so try this: Open command prompt and do a continuous ping to Google.com by typing in: ping www.google.com -t You use the -t switch for an untimed ping, and the way to stop it is to Press ctrl+c, or just exit the shell/command line. Run the ping test first, then keep it running and post another ...


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Fedora 13 was released on 2010-05-25 - more than 4 years ago. If you replaced hardware (motherboard, CPU, memory) without upgrading OS, most likely old kernel 2.6.33 cannot properly support new hardware - SATA chip, NIC, etc that are present in your new computer. In other words, you should really install more recent version of Linux (Fedora 20 or Ubuntu ...


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As @Daniel B hints, you appear to have a GigaByte / Gigabit issue, since there is no such thing as 10GByte ethernet. 10Mb, 100Mb, 1Gb, 10Gb, 40Gb, 100Gb all exist (to some extent) but 10GB does not. On 1 Gbit fiber links, raw data moves at 1.25Gb, but it's encoded 8->10 before transmission and 10->8 after transmission, so only the worst sort of salesdroids ...



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