Subject: General Tech | August 22, 2013 - 02:54 PM | Ken Addison
Tagged: XSPC, video, V-NAND, ssd, Samsung, podcast, MXC, Intel, gtz 780, gtx 680, DirectCU II, asus, 670 mini
PC Perspective Podcast #265 - 08/22/2013
Join us this week as we discuss the XSPC GTX 680 Waterblock, ASUS's DirectCU II Refresh, V-NAND SSDs and more!
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Hosts: Ryan Shrout, Jeremy Hellstrom, Josh Walrath, and Allyn Malventano
Program length: 1:17:41
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*Due to upload issues on YouTube's side today, the video may take substantially longer than usual to be available
Subject: General Tech | August 15, 2013 - 01:52 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Tagged: MXC, Intel, idf, fiber optics, corning
Remember Intel's LightPeak, that optical interconnect which promised incredible throughput that Apple somehow managed to quash? Thunderbolt is interesting, though certainly expensive and offers only a part of what we were promised at what seems an exorbitant amount of money. At the upcoming IDF Intel promises to introduce an optical connector which is similar to what LightPeak was although it will be intended for server interconnects as opposed to removable devices. However at 1.6 Tbps MXC will be impressively fast and Corning's new ClearCurve LW fibre technology will prove to be rugged enough to survive through the bends and snarls which inevitably occur when two or more wires are put in close proximity. Check out the link to the abstract through ExtremeTech.
"Ahead of the Intel Developer Forum next month, Intel and Corning are teasing a new optical interconnect technology capable of 1.6 terabits per second. Dubbed MXC, the interconnect is designed to supercharge the interconnection of servers in data center environments, where current networking technologies are struggling to keep up with the massive growth of cloud computing."
Here is some more Tech News from around the web:
- Radeon samurai and Linksys bowman cross swords in battle of PC scrap art @ The Tech Report
- Xerox admits there's no fix yet for number-fudging copiers @ The Register
- Google: Cloud users have 'no legitimate expectation of privacy' @ The Register
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