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Battery for Apple PowerBook G4 15 inch

The FT-1500A/4 has four Xiaomi cores running between 1.5 and 2GHz, with a 2MB L2 cache spread across the cores and 8MB of shared L3 cache, and builtin 1GbE controller, two DDR3 controllers and a PCIe 3 controller. It’s aimed at PCs and light servers, and consumes 15W.
The The FT-1500A/16 has 16 Xiaomi cores, with an 8MB L2 cache spread across the cores and 8MB of shared L3 cache, and two builtin 1GbE controllers, four DDR3 controllers and a PCIe 3 controller. It’s aimed at PCs and light servers, and consumes 35W.
The FT-2000/64 is a 100W chip with 64 Xiaomi cores, 512KB L2 cache per core, and a 128MB L3 cache, plus 16 DDR3 memory controllers.
Phytium said that Mars chip with 64 cores running at 2GHz was able hit 570 on the integer and 482 on the floating point parts of the SPEC_CPU20006_rate test. That is a 15.2 per cent hit on expected integer performance and a 17.6 per cent decline on expected floating point performance, TNP’s Timothy Prickett Morgan reports.

IFA 2016 August 31st was press day one ahead of the IFA event in Berlin, which means vendors lining up to show off their latest efforts in (mainly) consumer electronics.Acer kicked off the madness, unveiling the world’s first laptop with a curved screen, though you should think twice before letting the 8 kg Predator 21X gaming laptop anywhere near your lap.This thing has a 21 curved 2560×1080 screen driven by dual NVIDIA GTX 1080 SLI GPUs, each with 16GB RAM, while the main board sports up to 64GB of DDR4 RAM, 7th Gen Intel Core i7, up to 4 SSDs as well as a hard drive, and five fans to keep it from melting.Acer also talked up the benefits of eye-tracking, built into the Predator 21X as well as several monitors. It is another input for gaming, and one example use was to increase the light on dark portions of the screen when you look in that direction.Despite general weakness in the PC business, Acer CEO Jason Chen assured the press that thin ultrabooks are a growing market, and its engineers have taken that to heart. The Swift 7 ultrabook is just 9.98mm thick, with 13.3 screen, 7th Gen Core i5, and a claimed 9 hour battery life. It is the first laptop under 1cm according to Acer.

Lenovo: Yoga Book for Android and Windows, Moto phone with Hasselblad camera
Lenovo has announced the Yoga Book, a distinctive new take on the 2-in-1 tablet/laptop concept. This 10.1 device has a 360° hinge and measures just over 1cm thick when closed; the demo units felt small and light. What sets it apart though is that the keyboard is replaced by a smooth surface that can either light up as a virtual keyboard, or accept input from the bundled EMR (electro-magnetic resonance ) pen. In pen mode, the virtual keyboard disappears.Another twist is that the pen includes actual ink, allowing you to write or draw on a paper notepad clipped to the device. Your input is automatically transferred to the tablet.The processor is a quad-core 2.4 GHz Intel Atom x5-Z8550, and there is 4GB RAM and 64GB storage. The operating system is either Android 6.0, customised to support a taskbar for multi-tasking, or Windows 10. Price is €499 for the Android version or €599 for Windows 10.I asked Lenovo VP Jeff Meredith, who presented the Yoga Book at the press launch, whether the device was developed initially for Android or for Windows. It was 3 years in the making, he said, and initial prototypes were Android.

The Yoga Book handles beautifully, but typing on the device is not much fun, at least for a keyboard addict like myself. There is some haptic feedback but it is still a flat hard surface and fatiguing to use. Still, many users will only do occasional typing and it is an innovative device.Lenovo also announced several laptops, including the high-end Lenovo 910 with 4K display. This has Windows Hello support, for biometric login, but it is based only on a fingerprint reader, rather than the special camera of which Intel made great play at the 2015 IFA. A shame that few vendors are taking up the possibility of login by face recognition.Another Lenovo announcement was a new Moto Z phone, the Play, which offers an impressive 50 hour battery life. It also supports the Moto Mod concept of hardware add-ons, with the star of the show being a 10x optical zoom lens created in partnership with camera specialists Hasselblad.I tried the camera zoom Mod briefly and it does of course enable much higher quality zoom images. The add-on also gives the phone much of the feel of a camera, easier to grip securely than a phone on its own. However, there is no tripod mount which limits its appeal.VMWORLD 2016 NetApp founder Dave Hitz has apologised to a VMworld 2016 audience for being slow to produce proper flash arrays.

In a session on the future of storage he shared with SolidFire founder Dave Wright, Hitz said that work on Clustered ONTAP had consumed more resources and time than the company anticipated, leaving it short of personnel to design flashy kit. Once ONTAP was done, NetApp was able to throw more people at Flash.“We were late to market,” he admitted, but feels the company has managed to emerge from the delay in decent shape. 85 per cent of ONTAP sales last quarter were clustered, he said. “That is pretty far along. That is enough to say we are mostly done.”He’s therefore pleased that despite starting late, NetApp to claim the number two slot in recent analysts’ assessments of flash array sales, behind only EMC.Hitz is also happy that Solidfire gives NetApp a way to sell to people “who f*cking hate storage”, a line he said he borrowed from Wright.Wright did not protest he’d been traduced and said “People who run virtualisation are all over the details of storage.” Hitz chimed in: “People who buy SolidFire say they don’t want to hear all of this stuff about storage.”Hitz continued by saying he now thinks of SolidFire and NetApp as representing the smartphone generation vs. the PC generation.“I love my smartphone,” he said, saying that while he can edit Word documents on that device, “I still do lots of important work on my laptop.”

The NetApp founder also revealed the genesis of the decision to acquire SolidFire came in a lost sale. Hitz recounted how a vice president of sales at NetApp confidently predicted an imminent meeting would cap a long pursuit of a cable operator and result in a substantial purchase order. Instead the meeting resulted in that sales veep heading to Google to learn about SolidFire and how it was possible for the upstart to topple the top-tier storage player.That experience led Hitz and NetApp to consider the emerging class of buyer – usually folks concerned with application development, not infrastructure – that have little no interest in the nuances of storage, but wants a pool of it that’s easy to manage and scale.Hitz thinks there’s a transition on in storage from traditional scale-up arrays to scale-out kit and that the shift is seismic along the lines of the move from Mainframe to Unix or minicomputers to PCs and client/server. While the prospect of that shift makes ONTAP engineers “throw up in their mouths a little bit”, the founder thinks that selling both types of storage can’t hurt NetApp because it can now address two distinct markets. Video Mordechai Guri, the Israeli researcher who has something of a knack for extracting information from air-gapped PCs, has done it again – this time using radio frequency transmissions from USB 2 connections.Dubbed USBee, the technique turns a computer’s USB ports into mini RF transmitters by modulating the data fed at high speed to plugged-in devices. By banging out a string of ’0′ bits to a USB port, the voltage changes in the interface generate detectable emissions between 240MHz and 480MHz, according to Guri.

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