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Comments

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How long ago did you last assemble a computer?

T-Bone_142 Re:About 3 to 6 a year (391 comments)

I'm in the same boat, add in all the mining rigs i built for myself and others this year and i am up to about 10 for the last 12 months.

about a month and a half ago
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Asus Motherboard Box Doubles As PC Case

T-Bone_142 Hak5 (243 comments)

This idea was featured on Episode 823 of Hak5 http://www.hak5.org/episodes/episode-823, where Darren used the boxes that came with theasus motherboards he was using to setup a proxmox virtualization cluster.

more than 3 years ago
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Favorite text editor?

T-Bone_142 Re:Crimson Editor (1131 comments)

Crimson Editor also runs great on Linux using Wine

more than 5 years ago
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Would You Rent a Song For a Dime?

T-Bone_142 Re:What? (580 comments)

except you can listen to any song for free the first time.

more than 6 years ago

Submissions

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Smell the Roses Already: 4 OSs that Should Be Open

T-Bone_142 T-Bone_142 writes  |  more than 6 years ago

T-Bone_142 (917711) writes "More often than not, the question arises on OSNews why certain projects or pieces of abandonware aren't released as open source software. Supposedly, this would speed up development, facilitate the growth of a community, all that jazz associated with open source development. Here are four projects I'd like to see released under a MIT license."
Link to Original Source
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T-Bone_142 T-Bone_142 writes  |  more than 7 years ago

T-Bone_142 (917711) writes "Today scientists from IBM, Macronix and Qimonda unveiled a new type of memory with the intention of possibly being a replacement for flash memory which is used in many electronic gadgets today.

The new memory announced today is called "phase-change" memory. The memory would have the same applications as flash memory, but with a a couple key advantages. First of all, the phase-change memory has shown to be faster than flash memory; up to 500 times faster. It would also only consume about half the power that flash memory does, even with the greater speed. Secondly, the phase-change memory is smaller. A cross section of the new memory prototype measures only 3 x 20 nanometers."

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