Sunday, July 22, 2018

Tag Archives: Flash

Hardware News

SK Hynix Ramps Up Enterprise SSDs with Its 72-Layer 512GB 3D NAND Flash

SK Hynix Inc. today announced that the Company recently completed developing an enterprise SATA Solid State Drive (or 'eSSD'). With its 72-Layer 512Gb (Gigabits) 3D NAND Flash chips, the Company is paving the way for its full-fledged entrance to the high value-added eSSD market.

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4GB Radeon RX 480 Can Be Flashed To 8GB Version

We've been able to unlock shaders with BIOS mods in the past on AMD graphics cards, but how about doubling the memory? Apparently some 4GB variants of the card actually contain the same memory chips as the 8GB variant with 4GB of that disabled in the BIOS. This means you can flash the BIOS of the card to a BIOS of an 8GB card and unlock that extra 4GB of memory!

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New Tool Allows You To Flash A R9 Fury To A R9 Fury X

In the past we have seen cases where you have been able to flash AMD graphics cards to their higher versions in their class. The last time we saw this was with the R9 290 being able to be flashed to the R9 290X. The way this works is the when AMD makes the cards in the series they disable certain compute units (CUs). If you are lucky these CUs have been disabled using a soft-mod. If that is the case you can use the newly developed CUINFO software developed by OCN forum member tx12. It has shown some success unlocking disabled CUs in AMD graphics cards based on Figi, Hawaii and Tonga chips.

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NVIDIA GeForce GTX 680 Can Be Flashed To GeForce GTX 770

As many of you know NVIDIA will be releasing the GeForce GTX 770 graphics card towards the end of the this month. Now there is some new information out that you will be able to flash older GeForce GTX 680 cards with a new BIOS and turn them into GeForce GTX 770 cards. We have heard that the GTX 770 would be using a new chip, the GK104-425 A2, but what if it was just a GeForce GTX 680 in disguise?

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Micron Introduces Industry’s Smallest 128-Gigabit NAND Flash Device

Micron Technology, Inc. today introduced the industry's smallest 128-gigabit (Gb) NAND flash memory device utilizing its award-winning 20-nanometer (nm) process technology. The new 128Gb device stores three bits of information per cell, called triple-level-cell (TLC), creating a highly compact storage solution. Measuring 146mm2, the new 128Gb TLC device is more than 25 percent smaller than the same capacity of Micron's 20nm multi-level-cell (MLC) NAND device. The 128Gb TLC device is targeted at the cost-competitive removable storage market (flash cards and USB drives), which is projected to consume 35 percent of total NAND gigabytes in calendar 2013. Micron is now sampling the 128Gb TLC NAND device with select customers; it will be in production in calendar Q2.


Gaming Friday: Boxhead More Rooms

We here at ThinkComputers are very avid gamers. So each Friday we will be covering a game that should help you get through the weekend. The games will range from new games to classics that we still love to play. They also are not limited to just PC games either. If you have a game you think we should cover check out the <a href="">Gaming Friday thread</a> in the forums. Today we will be checking out a game that pretty much anyone can play since it is flash-based.  Do you like games with waves of enemies that you need to kill?  Games that are simple, but will keep you occupied for hours?  Well <a href="" target="new">Boxhead More Rooms</a> is the perfect game for you.  Read on to see how this flash game is so addicting and where you can play it at.


How to Flash (Update) Your Motherboard’s System BIOS

Recently Bob did an article on <a href="">finding out the model of your motherboard.</a> Since you usually find out the version of your board’s BIOS at the same time, I thought that an article on updating, or flashing, your BIOS would be a good idea. There were numerous articles on the subject back when I first got into building, and all of them involved a 3.5” floppy drive. Today, nearly all motherboards have multiple options for flashing the BIOS, and normally a floppy isn’t required.


Corsair Flash Padlock 2 8GB USB Flash Drive Review

Four years ago Corsair introduced the Flash Voyager USB drive, a USB drive that was practically indestructible. A Year after that they came out with the Flash Padlock, u USB drive that had a keypad on the front that allowed you to lock and unlock it to protect your data. It seems Corsair has put the two together and released the Flash Padlock 2, which is basically the Flash Voyager with the Padlock keypad on the front. So not only can you protect your data with a key code you get the awesome protection of the Flash Voyager design.

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