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Pros: Longest lasting power supply I have ever owned
Durable and sturdy, I've never had a single hiccup with it
8 1/2 years and still going strong
No modular cabling
Cons: None. Some have mentioned the lack of modular cabling as a con, but I consider that a plus.
Other Thoughts: I realize there's really not much point in making this review, since the power supply is off the market forever (unless you pick up a second-hand used one, which I would highly recommend if you get the chance). I'm mostly posting this because I want to show my gratitude to the engineers who designed this beast of a PSU. I bought this 10/17/2008 and it has been running 24/7/365 ever since (almost 8 years, 5 months to the day).
Despite living in an area without the best power, despite having a few occasions of the power getting abruptly shut off while it's running and despite it's extended age, this power supply has never once failed me or disappointed me. If there's any downside to it, that alone would be it, because the lifespan of this means the company didn't get as much revenue from replacements and thus got bought out.
Even though it's still working, I'm finally replacing it (I bought a Seasonic 80+ Titanium 650WT that I hope will last me just as long), not because there's anything wrong with this PSU, but because I wanted a brand new one for my Ryzen build. In spite of that, this PSU will still live on in this system, as I'm going to sell it exactly as it is. Who knows, maybe it will last the new owner another 8 1/2 years. I know I certainly wouldn't be surprised.
In way, I almost feel like I'm giving up an old friend. I guess that makes this my farewell.
This review is from: Trekstor Xiron 7 Android Tablet - Quad Core 1GB RAM 8GB Flash IPS 7" Touchscreen
Pros: Decent price, small size, solid construction. It's a pretty well built tablet, and doesn't feel flimsy.
Cons: Touchscreen: Doesn't always respond when pressed. Sometimes I have to tap several times, before it reacts. Swiping works OK, but pressing can be problematic. Though, it could be my big fingers getting in the way. I have not tried using a stylus, yet.
Responsiveness: Sometimes lags when launching programs. While I'm not expecting blazing fast speeds on a sub-$100 tablet, I did expect a bit more responsiveness from a quad-core.
Now, for my big issue. If this hadn't just popped up, I would have given this a 4/5 (in spite of the aforementioned), but as it stands, this is a 3/5 right now. And if it can't be resolved, I'll have to drop it to 2/5.
The WiFi will not enable.
It worked fine for the past week. Then, this morning, it suddenly got stuck on "Turning WiFi on". I have not rooted the device, or tried updating the OS. I have updated the firmware (first thing I did, in fact), with the official firmware from the manufacturer.
I tried several methods, up to and including a complete system reset back to factory defaults. The wireless still will not enable, which is a problem, since it does not use cellular service to connect, only WiFi.
I have contacted the manufacturer (TrekStor), and am awaiting a response. Barring any assistance from them, I may just return it and find a different model to go with, even if it means spending a little more money.
Other Thoughts: I really want to like this. Until the wireless issue arose, it's been a great little tablet overall, in spite of the aforementioned cons. I don't actually use it for much, which is why I was pleased to find this one for the price I did, but it's starting to grow on me.
Well, after finally figuring out how, I've decided to update this review with my experiences to date. I RMA'd the first one back, and received a replacement. Not only did the new one have the exact same wireless issue, but the touchscreen was iffy and would sometimes work, sometimes not. I RMA'd it back yet again, and the third one hasn't even been opened. I suspect the wireless issue is related to the update, as the first thing I did with both of them was install the system update from the manufacturer. The quality of construction is still good, so I won't give them 1 egg, but I'm definitely dropping them to two. As for the third one, I'll probably sell it. Or not, depends on if I want to inflict those issues on another person. I'm instead running a nice Android 5.0 phone, and loving it. It's too bad this didn't work out, but them's the breaks.
This review is from: ESET NOD32 Antivirus 2015 - 1 PC
Pros: Works well
Mostly silent (can be configured to be 100% silent)
Does not hog system resources
Did I mention it works well?
Cons: Needs configured a little stronger after installation, default setup isn't as secure as it could be
Other Thoughts: I've used NOD32 by Eset for at least 10 years, if not longer. It is the only AV that I recommend wholeheartedly to my customers. Even as a cautious person, who knows what dangers to look for online, I still would not trust running my system without it. Mind you, the best security is what I refer to as PBS. Paranoia-based security. Always assume anything is unsafe until you can ensure it is.
When we install this for our customer's where I work, we always change the configuration to make it even better.
1) Enable detection of potentially unsafe applications
By default, this is off. While they may not be malicious in and of themselves, I've seen many times where this option was not enabled, and a customer got infected while running Eset. We always enable it.
2) Enable "Strict cleaning" on all of the options (Real-time protection, Web protection and e-mail protection. Also idle-state if you enable it)
This will allow Eset to simply do it's job, without waiting for user feedback. For power users - or techies like myself - you may want to know exactly what it's trying to block (and potentially need to allow it); but for the average user, it's best to just let the AV do it's job without interruption.