Archive for August 2019
Today, we have Corsair's relatively new 'Smart' iCUE based 220T chassis in for review. A compact, airflow focused ATX mid-tower for sub 100 EUR/GBP/USD, will the 220T be a new Guru3D favorite? Yeah, it could be.
Read the full review here.
DiRT Rally is the most authentic and thrilling rally game ever made, road-tested over 80 million miles by the DiRT community. It perfectly captures that white knuckle feeling of racing on the edge as you hurtle along dangerous roads at breakneck speed, knowing that one crash could irreparably harm your stage time.
Crytek has announced that CRYENGINE 5.6 is available now for all game developers. According to the team, this major new release includes over 1,000 changes to the engine. Crytek has also released a CRYENGINE 5.6 technology video, showcasing just some of the new features in the engine. CRYENGINE 5.6 includes new features, enhancements, and improvements across the engine. Thus, the engine gives developers more power, making game creation quicker and easier. The key features of this brand new version are: In-Editor Project Management, Area Lights, Particle Ribbons and Full-Body Ragdoll IK.
XTREME PERFORMANCE GEAR, a provider of high-performance products for gamers, Esports pros, and tech enthusiasts is pleased to announce that it will be showcasing its latest products at IFA Berlin 2019. The products on show will include its new 4D gaming mouse, Mera Edition gaming peripherals, and GAMMIX S50 solid state drive (SSD).
After reviewing the XT model, it is time to check out the ASUS Radeon RX 5700 ROG STRIX (non-XT) today. The beefy card comes with increased clocks, spiffy looks and can be called silent, and I mean really impressively silent.
Read the full review right here.
CPUID has released build version 1.90 of their popular CPU-Z system information software. We have added it to our download servers for you to grab. An interesting side note has to be made, added is preliminary support for Ryzen Threadripper 3000 and Intel Ice Lake.
A while ago we mentioned that AMD faced a lawsuit over the core count on Bulldozer processors. In claiming that its Bulldozer CPU had “8-cores”. The suit alleges AMD built the Bulldozer processors by stripping away components from two cores and combining what was left to make a single “module.” In doing so, however, the cores would longer work independently.