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logitech

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  1. Newegg has a variety of computer cases on sale today. Some noteworthy deals include: Rosewill MicroATX Mini Tower Case for $19.99 ($30 off) DIYPC MicroATX Mini Tower Case for $29.98 ($20 off) DIYPC Vanguard V8 ATX Mid Tower Case for $83.99 ($46 off) Thermaltake Core P5 ATX Vertical Case for $139.99 ($30 off) Thermaltake View 71 ATX Gaming Full Tower Case for $149.99 ($50 off) If you're in the market for a new monitor, through September 29 you can get the Dell S2718D 27-inch Quad HD Monitor for $219.99 (it's normally priced at $600). The monitor features Dell's signature Infinity Edge design, which offers a near-borderless display with edge-to-edge viewing. It also sports 2560 x 1440 resolution and HDR support. Amazon updated a slew of its hardware last week, and as a result it's offering some of its previous-gen hardware on sale. Fire TV Stick for $29.99 ($10 off) Echo Dot (2nd Gen) for $39.99 ($10 off) Toshiba 43-inch 4K Fire TV Edition for $299.99 ($30 off) Other noteworthy deals from around the Web include: TP-Link Smart Wi-Fi LED Bulb for $25.99 ($12 off) [NEW] Samsung Bar Plus 128GB Flash Drive for $24.99 ($15 off) [NEW] Sabrent 4-Port USB 3.0 Hub for $5.89 ($17 off) [NEW] Sabrent 36W 7-Port USB 3.0 Hub for $19.99 ($55 off) [NEW] Netgear Arlo Baby Monitor for $169.99 ($30 off) Lenovo IdeaPad 330 w/ 256GB SSD for $499.99 ($180 off) Anker Soundcore Vortex Wireless Headset for $44.99 ($5 off) Gigabyte GeForce GTX 1060 Windforce OC Video Card for $199 ($60 off) Acer Predator Helios 300 Gaming Laptop for $999 ($100 off) Toshiba 43-inch 4K Smart Fire TV for $299.99 ($30 off) Samsung 128GB microSD Card for $28.99 ($13 off) Samsung 860 EVO 500GB SSD for $107.99 ($52 off)
  2. HMD Global may not have any Nokia-branded flagship products scheduled for a release by the end of the year, but a couple of upper mid-rangers are expected to break cover next week with Snapdragon 710 processing power. Given the company’s excellent track record on updates and software support in general, we also wouldn’t be the least bit surprised to see the Nokia 7.1 and 7.1 Plus running Android 9 Pie right off the bat. Their predecessor, unveiled near the beginning of the year, is still powered by Android 8.1 Oreo, but not for long. In fact, the Nokia 7 Plus seemed destined to become the second non-Pixel device to receive the official Android P promotion just last month, following in the footsteps of the Essential Phone. Ultimately, the OnePlus 6 managed to beat the 6-inch Android One handset to the punch, as the beta program inexplicably continued for the Nokia 7 Plus. Well, we now have an explanation for the delay, as well as a renewed promise of a (relatively) swift upgrade. According to none other than Juho Sarvikas, HMD’s Chief Product Officer, a couple of “tricky platform specific certification bugs” cropped up at the last minute, leading to an unpleasant setback. The good news is the company has managed to iron out the kinks, currently running a “final round of tests for quality assurance.” System stability shouldn’t be a problem, based on feedback from the beta channel, so it might only be a matter of days now. Wouldn’t it be nice if the Nokia 7 Plus, 7.1 and 7.1 Plus could simultaneously run the latest, sweetest Android flavor?
  3. It's been promised for years, but Microsoft will finally start rolling out mouse and keyboard support for its Xbox One devices next month. Razer will be responsible for officially licensed Xbox mice and keyboards, even though "most wired or wireless USB keyboards and mice" will be supported. Xbox Director of Program Management Jason Ronald made the announcement earlier today, and it's hard not to detect a defensive tone in his post. "With this new input support at the platform level, developers can now build mouse and keyboard support in their games if and how they choose," Ronald wrote (emphasis his). "It’s important to note that mouse and keyboard support for games is added on a title-by-title basis, entirely at developers’ discretion. For all other titles, nothing changes. Mouse and keyboard input is not enabled by default for games. Each development team knows their titles best and we support them in creating the right experience for their games as they see fit, to ensure an optimal and fair gaming experience." It's widely believed that mouse and keyboard control, particularly in FPS games, is more accurate than console controllers. Whether developers of these games decide to let their audiences partake in the same matches irrespective of input device, will be interesting to see. Of course, it's possible to play Fortnite on PC against mobile users, so the world is changing. While games like Microsoft's own Halo Wars 2 would most benefit from the functionality, Ronald singled out Warframe as "one of the first titles" to be tested when it becomes available to 'Xbox Insiders' in October. More info on the testing period and what games will be supported will be discussed on November 10's Inside Xbox broadcast.
  4. ! revTT is under maintenance atm ! **Things might not work at all or not as expected - bear with us, the boss is working hard to get everything back to normal **
  5. Both displays have a 144Hz refresh rate and 1ms response time. Acer has expanded its gaming monitor line with two new curved displays that support AMD's game-smoothing FreeSync technology. They include the 27-inch XZ271U and 31.5-inch XZ321QU. The new models both wield a VA panel with a 2560x1440 resolution, 144Hz refresh rate, and 1ms MPRT (motion picture response time). If you're not familiar with MPRT, it's a method for measuring motion blur and is commonly used on VA panels. This is different than what most TN and IPS panels advertise, which is the time it takes a pixel to go from one state to another, usually listed as GTG (gray to gray). Acer is listing these monitors as supporting HDR, though the rated brightness checks in at 300 nits for both displays. Ideally, an HDR monitor would be capable of hitting 1,000 nits or more, as is the case with Acer's own Predator X27 and Asus's ROG Swift PG27UQ. It's not uncommon to find monitor makers adding HDR support to monitors that don't get quite as bright, though the rated brightness here is definitely on the lower end of the spectrum—even VESA's entry-level DisplayHDR 400 certification call for at least 400 nits. The bigger selling points are the fast refresh rate and FreeSync support. These monitors also have a few extra perks, including a pair of built-in 7W speakers with DTS sound, four downstream USB 3.0 ports, and plenty of display inputs: 1 x DisplayPort 1.2 1 x mini DisplayPort 1.2 2 x HDMI 2.0 According to Anandtech, these monitors debuted in Japan last week at 48,000 yen ($427) for the 27-inch model and 55,000 yen ($490) for the 31.5-inch model. Both are also now available in the US at Amazon, though at higher prices—$529.43 for the 27-inch display (third-party seller) and $549.99 for the 31.5-inch model.
  6. Nvidia has already launched its GeForce RTX 2080 and GeForce RTX 2080 Ti graphics cards, both of which are available to purchase (the former more widely available than the latter). The GeForce RTX 2070 will join them in just over three weeks from today, on October 17, the company announced on its Nvidia GeForce Twitter account. In the tweet, Nvidia reiterated that the GeForce RTX 2070 will start at $499 for models based on its reference design, and $599 for the Founders Edition. It remains to be seen if Nvidia's hardware partners will adopt both price points initially, or trend toward Founders Edition pricing, as they've mostly done with the GeForce RTX 2080 and GeForce RTX 2080 Ti models so far. For the reference specs, Nvidia lists the GeForce RTX 2070 as having a 1,410MHz base clock and 1,620MHz boost clock. The Founders Edition gets a 90MHz overclock to on the boost clock, and of course a revamped cooling solution that replaces the blower-style cooler that was used on the previous generation of Founders Edition cards. We have not reviewed the GeForce RTX 2070 yet, though as points of reference, you can read our reviews of the GeForce RTX 2080 and GeForce RTX 2080 Ti.
  7. While all the major graphics card brands revealed theirRTX 20-series lineup last month, Gigabyte was saving its best for last. Now, the company is finally ready to present the Aorus GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme 8G to the world. In you haven't been keeping up with the Turing architecture, the RTX 2080 is based on the TU104 die produced under the 12nm FinFET node. It has 2,944 CUDA cores, 46 dedicated RT cores for ray tracing and 368 Tensor cores for AI applications. The RTX 2080 also features 8GB of GDDR6 memory clocked at 14GHz across a 256-bit memory interface. The Founders Edition has a 1,515MHz base clock and 1,800MHz GPU boost rate. Unfortunately, Gigabyte decided to keep the Aorus GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme 8G's speeds a secret for now. The Aorus GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme 8G comes equipped with Gigabyte's latest Windforce Stack 3X cooling system and, believe us, it's pretty stacked. The graphics card is 59.9mm thick and has a triple-slot design. The massive RGB-lit cooler is responsible for cooling the GPU, memory and MOSFETs. Heat is transferred via composite pure copper heatpipes to an enormous heat sink. It's quite impressive that Gigabyte was able to cram three double ball-bearing 100mm fans into the Aorus GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme 8G and still keep its length to 290mm. The fans on the Aorus GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme 8G employ Gigabyte's patented Alternate Spinning technology. According to the manufacturer, fans that spin in the same direction produce opposite airflow. Essentially, what this does is generate turbulence in the airflow and reduce heat dissipation. Gigabyte's simple answer to the problem is to turn the middle fan in the opposite direction, which purportedly helps reduce turbulence and improve the airflow. As usual, Gigabyte has also incorporated its 3D Active Fan feature so that the fans remain off until the graphics card's temperature reaches a certain limit. On a hardware level, the Aorus GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme 8G flaunts a 12+2 phase power delivery subsystem, Ultra Durable chokes and capacitors and an aerospace-grade coating to prevent dust, moisture and corrosion from building up on the graphics card's PCB. Due to the size of the graphics card, Gigabyte has given it a metal backplate to reinforce the card's structural integrity. There's also an Aorus logo with RGB lighting to add some flair to the backplate. As like the Founders Edition, the Aorus GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme 8G gets its power from a pair of 6-pin and 8-pin PCIe power connectors. However, Gigabyte has given the graphics card a huge upgrade on the display connector end. The Aorus GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme 8G has seven outputs at its disposal. There are three DisplayPort 1.4 outputs, three HDMI 2.0b ports and a USB Type-C port for Nvidia VirtualLink. The Aorus GeForce RTX 2080 Xtreme 8G is backed by a four-year warranty, but owners must register the graphics card within 30 days of purchase. Gigabyte didn't reveal the graphics card's pricing or availability.