Published on 14th September 2011 by
Originally Posted by GuilleAcousticOMG ... heat heat and more heat ahead. Seams like those SB-E don't run cool
Originally Posted by r3loadedIf you don't want heat there's always LGA 1155. Runs very cool yet still gives great performance for the majority. SB-E is aimed firmly at enthusiasts who want to water cool :)
Originally Posted by GuilleAcousticDidn't say it was a bad thing ... it's easier to justify the WC stuff to my dear half :) : "Darling, I really need those nice piece of copper to cool the PC :o"
Originally Posted by r3loadedCareful, she might suddenly "need" some new shoes or accessories that make an i7 3960X look affordable. ;)
Originally Posted by BindibadgiFor the record you shouldn't/won't see our boards anywhere public. That's not saying we won't be available for launch like always, but we are keeping them secret until a later date :)
We know the systems on display are Sandy Bridge E PCs, as they all sport the new quad-channel memory layout with four DDR3 memory DIMM sockets either side of the LGA2011 CPU socket.
Originally Posted by V3ctorI just don't see the benefits, X79 (rumours say), that doesn't have native usb 3.0, pci-express 3.0. Maybe 2x16 pci-expxress 2.0...
To me SB-E are just big kick ass home servers, too expensive :/
Originally Posted by l3v1ckQuote:We know the systems on display are Sandy Bridge E PCs, as they all sport the new quad-channel memory layout with four DDR3 memory DIMM sockets either side of the LGA2011 CPU socket. I'm confused. I though Ivy bridge was socket 2011 and Sandy Bridge E was a 22nm socket 1155 update.
Is that not the case? Then what's the difference between Ivy Bridge and Sandy Bridge E then?
Originally Posted by MjFrostyThis was taken from VR-Zone.net
GD-65 (80) with 8 DIMM slots
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