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No more 1050 :(
drz1050's Avatar
Posts: 3,740
Join Date: June 12, 2011
Location: upstate NY
January 31, 2013, 04:59 AM

The chip circuitry can handle temps well in excess of 100 deg just fine. Final packaging? I can't speak for that part.

Global Foundries up in Malta, NY is working on some pretty interesting shit. Of course Intel is as well, but depending on how the next 6 months go, GF has the opportunity to catch up/ pass Intel. Can they capitalize on it? We'll see. Right now it's the race to 7 nm

Last edited by drz1050; January 31, 2013 at 05:07 AM..
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↓ dn ʎɐʍ sıɥʇ ↓
Dark's Avatar
Posts: 8,213
Join Date: March 10, 2008
January 31, 2013, 05:15 AM

Running at/near the MOT will severely degrade life expectancy and reliability.

For comparison, the 2500k has a thermal trip of 130c, intel recommends nothing over 72c, and most folks can't keep it stable over 98c.

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It goes to 11.
B's Avatar
Posts: 16,806
Join Date: November 8, 2004
Location: Moet Chandon on a Schlitz budget
January 31, 2013, 08:07 AM

Originally Posted by Chris View Post
b is legacy and next to worthless

g is saturated unless you live and work outside of a city

n is independent of a frequency band

a is g but in 5ghz
Just for the sake of clarification in this thread.

802.11a is not compatible with b/g/n, because of the higher freq range (5GHz) it's also subject to a bit more attenuation through walls and significantly lower range because of the wavelength of the signal. It is not a highly utilized protocol and I would not advise that anyone limit themselves to it. There are cards that operate on both the a and b/g/n protocols, but you will nearly always be utilizing a protocol other than .11a.

The 802.11n protocol is a MIMO protocol (multi input multi output), it operates both on the "crowded" 2.4GHz and less crowded 5GHz and will still offer backward compatibility with the b/g protocols that may still be operating in peoples homes or elsewhere.

All things taken in consideration the bottlenecks will not happen at the WiFi protocol level, and will most probably happen at your neighborhood switch, so focusing on saturation on the 2.4GHz band is probably not important. 802.11n will offer the most compatibility, range, and throughput of the currently offered protocols for the standard.

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Last edited by B; January 31, 2013 at 08:09 AM..
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