Many computer users are so attached to Windows XP buttons that they refuse to switch to Windows 7 because Microsoft programmers did not find it necessary to give them the option to enable them again… Read More
For those folding participants new to Linux, the CLI (command line interface) can be a bit unfamiliar. And yea, we’ve all had the frustration of getting the necessary tips from the more experienced Linux users. Yet the developers of most Linux distributions have provided a very nice Graphical User Interface for people who well, live in a graphical world! That’s what we are going to take advantage of, just basically 10 quick & easy graphical steps represented in a series of screenshots. Read More
While you still take your chances with getting a good CPU for unlocking, once you have one, MSI has included a BIOS feature in their new motherboards to make the rest of your core unlocking experience as easy as possible. Read More
Mechanical hard drives are still the slowest part of our computers. While SSDs are becoming more popular, not many can afford them. Those who still like to pay about 10 cents per gigabyte will continue to buy mechanical-type hard drives. That said; let’s get right into the meat and potatoes… Read More
Sub zero cooling can be an exciting adventure, and is essential to getting the very best possible overclocks. But care should always be taken to make sure you keep your components dry for obvious reasons. With this fool-proof insulation guide, benching with the cold stuff will be like a walk in the park. Read More
This guide describes the process to get Folding@Home running under Linux on your CPU as well as on your Nvidia Graphics card. Read More
Have you ever wanted to get more out of your remote in Linux? I sure did. I spend a lot of time setting up and programming for media centres. One thing that I have found with Linux is that many of the remotes that are “obsolete” in Windows Vista/7 actually are still well supported in Linux. This makes it easy to get great remotes cheaply.
In December of 2007, Corsair Labs took a look at building a high definition Home Theater PC, or HTPC. Since that time, several exciting new technologies and innovations have become available that give us cause to revisit the the topic.
Like many people out there, you’ve probably had your video card die within just a few days or even weeks of the warranty running out. If this has happened to you, don’t stress!
I received my spanking new XFX 5870 from Newegg.com. I really don’t have vendor preference and as these cards are in high demand you have to take what you can get. The only issue with the stock XFX card and most other brands for that matter is the BIOS clock limits set by the manufacturer. This article describes how I changed this to overclock it.
Additional How-tos Articles
- Windows 7 Tips and Tweaks
- How to Dual Boot Windows and Linux on a Fake RAID Array
- Downcore That CPU
- Out of the Loop?
- Replacing Thermal Interface Material on an HP DV7T Laptop
- Using Your Old Socket 775 Mounting Hardware On Your Brand New P55 Setup
- Setting Up OS RAID With Windows 7 Ultimate
- Why I Like to BASH things
- Audiophiles : A Brief Introduction
- Network Security 101
- Deploying Windows 7 in the Office Environment
- X1800XT Cooling Mod
- Network Security 101: How to read an E-Mail Header
- Pep Up Your Old PCs
- Windows 7 Virtual XP