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Battery for Acer Aspire 4736

It introduced its first helium drive, the 7-platter 10TB Enterprise Capacity disk drive, in January. Now there are three more, plus the re-branding to understand.You’ll need to concentrate so pay attention; there is a topline Guardian Series brand with three component brands; a resurrected BarraCuda with IronWolf and SkyHawk. Each of these branded product ranges is topped by one of the new 10TB helium-filled drives.The BarraCuda desktop/laptop/gaming drive range comes in 2.5-inch and 3.5-inch versions. It has a FireCuda sub-brand featuring go-faster flash caches. The BarraCuda and IronWolf brands have higher-spec Pro sub-brands as well.A Wi-Fi hack experiment conducted at various locations at or near the Republican National Convention site in Cleveland, US, underlines how risky it can be to connect to public Wi-Fi without protection from a VPN.The exercise, carried out by security researchers at Avast, an anti-virus firm, revealed that more than 1,000 delegates were careless when connecting to public Wi-Fi.Attendees risked the possibility of being spied on and hacked by cybercriminals or perhaps even spies while they checked their emails, banked online, used chat and dating apps, and even while they accessed Pokemon Go.Avast researchers set up fake Wi-Fi networks at various locations around the Quicken Loans Arena and at Cleveland Hopkins International Airport with fake network names (SSIDs) such as “Google Starbucks”, “Xfinitywifi”, “Attwifi”, “I vote Trump! free Internet” and “I vote Hillary! free Internet” that were either commonplace across the US or looked like they were set up for convention attendees.Of the people connecting to the fake candidate name Wi-Fi in Cleveland, 70 per cent connected to the Trump-related Wi-Fi, 30 per cent to the Clinton-related Wi-Fi.

With mobile devices often set to connect to known SSIDs automatically, users can overlook the networks to which they are connecting. Although convenient, this feature is eminently easy to exploit by cybercriminals who set up a false Wi-Fi network with a common SSID. Moreover, web traffic can be visible to anyone on any Wi-Fi network that is unencrypted. Any Wi-Fi that does not require a password is a risk.In its day-long experiment Avast saw more than 1.6Gbps transferred from more than 1,200 users. Some 68.3 per cent of users‘ identities were exposed when they connected, and 44.5 per cent of Wi-Fi users checked their emails or chatted via messenger apps. The researchers scanned the data, but did not store it or collect personal information.Avast learned the following about the Republican National Convention attendees:55.9 per cent had an Apple device, 28.4 per cent had an Android device, 1.5 per cent had a Windows Phone device, 3.4 per cent had a MacBook laptop and 10.9 per cent had a different device
13.1 per cent accessed Yahoo Mail, 17.6 per cent checked their Gmail inbox, and 13.8 per cent used chat apps such as WhatsApp, WeChat and Skype
6.5 per cent shopped on Amazon, and 1.2 per cent accessed a banking app or banking websites like bankofamerica.com, usbank.com, or wellsfargo.com

“With Washington heatedly discussing cybersecurity issues virtually every week, we thought it would be interesting to test how many people actually practice secure habits,” said Gagan Singh, president of mobile at Avast.

“Understanding the talking points behind these privacy issues is very different from implementing secure habits on a daily basis. Though it is not surprising to see how many people connect to free Wi-Fi, especially in a location with large crowds such as this, it is important to know how to stay safe when connecting. When joining public Wi-Fi, consumers should utilize a VPN service that anonymizes their data while connecting to public hotspots to ensure that their connection is secure.” Analysis Intel’s stock price fell on Wednesday after it became clear the processor maker is not selling quite as many server processor chips as investors had hoped.The Silicon Valley giant reckons its CPU sales into data centers will hit double-digit growth by the end of the year. So far, with half the year gone, we’re staring at mid-single-digit growth. This is not great. Data center processors were supposed to be strong. In reality, revenues in that sector are slowing down for Intel.Chipzilla blamed this deceleration on enterprises and the big public cloud players – like Google and Amazon – which apparently paused their hardware spending until the time comes to build new server farms to meet demand. They’ve finished constructing their latest data centers and have more than enough workload capacity available for now, hence a cut in spending on Intel’s x86 Xeon chips which investors didn’t expect.

This slowdown has left Intel’s sales book looking a little leaner than anticipated, although the biz is confident server chip orders will start flowing in again over the next six months. Another piece in the puzzle is that Intel CPUs power 99 per cent of the world’s data centers, according to industry estimates. There really isn’t that much more room for growth in such a monopoly position especially when customers keep their wallets in their pockets.Meanwhile, the company took a $1.4bn blow after announcing in April it will literally decimate its workforce in a massive restructuring. That effort has turned out to be rather expensive.And its non-volatile memory sales have been knocked for six by rivals – particularly Samsung – driving down their prices, virtually pricing Intel out of the flash storage market.Intel’s stock price was down 3.25 per cent to $34.53 (£26.08) at time of publication.
Here’s a summary of Intel’s Q2 2016 financial results [PDF] for the three months to July 2, published on Wednesday:Overall revenue was $13.5bn, up three per cent year-on-year. This just missed analysts’ expectations of $13.54bn.
Gross margin was 58.9 per cent, down 3.6 points.
Net income was $1.3bn, down 51 per cent from $2.7bn a year-ago, mainly due to the restructuring costs.
Earnings per share was 27 cents, down 51 per cent from 55 cents a year-ago. This was somewhat lower than the 53 cents analysts were expecting earlier.
Tax rate was 20.4 per cent, up from last year’s 9.3 per cent.
The Client Computing Group (desktop PC chips, etc) booked sales of $7.3bn, down three per cent year-on-year. Operating income for the group was up 19 per cent to $1.9bn from last year’s $1.6bn.

Overall volumes were down 15 per cent although the average selling prices were up 13 per cent. Desktop volumes were down seven per cent and the average selling prices were up one per cent. Notebook volumes were down five per cent and the average selling prices were up two per cent. Tablet volumes were down 49 per cent and the average selling prices were up "significantly."
The Data Center Group (CPUs for servers, cloud providers, etc) booked sales of $4bn, up five per cent. Operating income for the group was down four per cent to $1.77bn from last year’s $1.8bn, due to increased costs in ramping up 14nm chip production.
Volumes were up five per cent and the average selling prices were down one per cent, "as a result of strong unit growth in networking and storage."
The Internet of Things Group booked sales of $572m, up two per cent. Operating income for the group was down to $89m from last year’s $145m.
The Non-Volatile Memory Solutions Group booked sales of $554m, down 20 per cent. The group made an operating loss of $224m versus a $92m operating profit in Q2 2015.
The Intel Security Group had revenues of $537m, up 10 per cent. Operating income for the group was up to $97m from last year’s $22m.
The Programmable Solutions Group (basically, Altera that Intel bought last year) booked sales of $465m, up 12 percent year over year when compared to Altera’s results from a year ago. The group made an operating loss of $62m.
That data center sales growth of five per cent is less than the eight or more per cent analysts were expecting, and is down on the 11 per cent growth seen this time last year. So it’s slowing down when it should be picking up to offset the falling desktop PC chip sales. What’s going on?

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