How Computers Add Numbers In One Lesson

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Picture of Cyrille47 achievements

+8 1. Cyrille commented 10 years ago

Except that it is not the microprocessor...
Picture of gilezajner26 achievements

0 2. gilezajner commented 10 years ago

This is just by simply adding numbers without testing sufficient conditions of electric power taken by constant elevation among odd and even numerals variables passing them to local operand over global and it did not require any bits to be carried, since the sum of bits in each column was either positive or negative value presented in average series.
Picture of motoso30 achievements

+3 3. motoso commented 10 years ago

#1 you're right and wrong. It is a microprocessor (northbridge), but not the CPU, which is what they show in the next image. Kind of misleading. If you had a heatsink that small on the CPU you would probably have some big problems.
Picture of Dmitry33 achievements

+2 4. Dmitry commented 10 years ago

So now, what did exactly happen inside my computer when I clicked on this video on Snotr?
Picture of cameramaster55 achievements

+5 5. cameramaster commented 10 years ago

Why are American light switches upside down? Every time he was saying something was "on" I'd see it as off !
Picture of N3R3Z49 achievements

+1 6. N3R3Z commented 10 years ago

#4 magic :D
Picture of MindTrick43 achievements

+2 7. MindTrick commented 10 years ago

#4
When you open the page, the computer tells the screen to show all the pixels in the given binary code, containing colors mostly, and placement. So if you load a totally white screen, at a resolution of 1920x1080, the computer generates 2 million codes instantly. Now you can imagine a moving picture with different colors.
Picture of blue_alien41 achievements

+2 8. blue_alien commented 10 years ago

#3 Big problems OR small computer. ;)
Picture of Dmitry33 achievements

+2 9. Dmitry commented 10 years ago

#5 because you're on the other side of the earth, so when you look at America, everything looks upside down, the earth's not flat, remember? :P
Picture of Jim77736 achievements

+3 10. Jim777 commented 10 years ago

#5 actually it's England where everything is upside down and on the other side... >:)
Picture of huldu34 achievements

+3 11. huldu commented 10 years ago

That motherboard/cpu is probably older than some of you posters. Older cpus didn't need more than a heatsink back in the days. I didn't start to notice cooling fans until 486 66mhz I believe.
Picture of Thanny37 achievements

+8 12. Thanny commented 10 years ago

That's a Pentium II board from the late 1990's, but the picture is mirrored. The CPU goes into the large black slot with the upright supports. The circled microprocessor would be some version of the Intel 440 northbridge. The CPU shown next looks like an AMD Am486, which would go into a very different (older) motherboard.

As for the size of the heat sink, it's worth remarking that until the Pentium came out, heat sinks were entirely optional. The ceramic CPU package on anything up to a 486 offered sufficient cooling by itself, though there was a market for tiny heat sinks with tiny fans.
Picture of PeTTs0n23 achievements

+4 13. PeTTs0n commented 10 years ago

#12 Good times, and it was interesting that several AMD, Cyrix and Intel processors were compatible and interchangeable. (Back in the Socket 1-3, 5 and 7 era anyways.) Had a DX4 100MHz back in the day, went like a rocket... ah, those were the days.

Graphics cards (both 2D and 3D ones) rarely had heatsinks either back then, that came quite a lot later, on Voodoo 3s, TNT2s, Rage 128/Pros and G400s.
Picture of Natan_el_Tigre52 achievements

+4 14. Natan_el_Tigre commented 10 years ago

#12 and #13, I just <3 it when you talk dirty! 8-)
Picture of sameer233 achievements

0 15. sameer23 commented 5 years ago

If you want to know about http://restartwindows10.com/ which has all the regarding information about how to restart in windows 10.