2021.12.05 04:22 NF_21pilots Favorite character from the original team?
If you answer Ward, I will never understand you and we are now enemies. I just had to put him on there because he's part of the O.G. team lol.
Also, I somehow always manage to forget the most important characters when I do polls like this, so let me know if I did, and my apologies
submitted by NF_21pilots to agentsofshield [link] [comments]
2021.12.05 04:22 Jaccku010 New Leaked Skin
|submitted by Jaccku010 to battlefield2042 [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 Lucid_Lion2213 Well, did the 80 season collectibles for Icon Choice pack twice now. Best in my second try was Niedermayer, by far. Here’s an idea tho….
EA should move up the minimum floor each time you try. Think about it, if you’re a dumbass like me, you’ll do it twice a season thinking you’ll get the elusive 66 or 99. More 66 for me tho. After round six, should be guaranteed if you haven’t gotten by then. And logically you have a chance to at least up a tier for next round. After 80 collectibles you deserve it. Gives a little hope, ya know.
submitted by Lucid_Lion2213 to NHLHUT [link] [comments]
2021.12.05 04:22 thepieman9593 Gigabyte Aorus GTX 1080 Ti Paste and Thermal Pad Replacement, Temperature and Overclocking Improvements
IF YOU JUST WANT THE THERMAL PAD THICKNESSES AND OVERCLOCKING RESULTS, PLEASE SKIP DOWN IN THE POST UNTIL YOU REACH THE LINE THAT READS "THERMAL PAD THICKNESS" IN BOLD. THERE ARE ATTACHED PICTURES FOR REFERENCE.
I had been meaning to replace the thermal paste and thermal pads for my graphics card for a while now. I've had the card for over 4 years now, and I figured that they had pretty well dried up at this point. So, I decided to try and scour the internet to find instructions for how to complete this task. Much to my dismay, nobody had any real answers. Looking through many different forums and blog sites proved fruitless. Youtube didn't hold many answers. Gamers Nexus did a teardown of a card similar to mine, but it was the Xtreme version of the Aorus 1080 Ti, and they didn't include any kind of thermal pad measurements. So, the task of finding out what thermal pads to use was set squarely upon my shoulders. After150 dollars worth of various thicknesses of thermal pads, as well as the better part of 7-8 hours of work, I have found a solution!
The thermal pads I procured were all purchased from Newegg, and consisted of Qnplum QMG138's in 1mm, 1.5mm, 2mm, and 3mm thicknesses, as well as a small section of 0.5mm thermal pad from the brand Iceberg, just to be sure I had my bases covered. Be aware that the text on the Qnplum listing DOES NOT match the actual area of the pad. For example, I thought I had purchased a 40mm x 120mm section of 2mm thick thermal pad, as that is what the text in the listing said. However, the picture provided with that particular page ARE correct. The picture showed a 120mm x 120mm section, and that is what I received. (This was accurate at the time of purchasing, but I cannot comment as to whether or not that is true now). That aside, I chose Qnplum because they listed one of the highest thermal conductivity rating (assuming their numbers are accurate), and one of the highest customer rating, of any thermal pad on Newegg that still shipped from the United States. However, they did not have any 0.5 mm pads in stock in the U.S., so I ordered the Iceberg thermal pad in its place.
I received the package a few days later, much sooner than I was expecting. Considering this was the week before Black Friday, I was surprised that the package arrived sooner than initially anticipated. It was when I opened the package that I discovered the discrepancy between the picture on listing and the text on the same page in regards to the size of the thermal pads. I certainly wasn't upset that I received more product for my money than I thought I would, but I noted it for future reference. One thing to keep in mind about the Qnplum packaging: it is not made of rigid cardboard. It is more or less a sealed cardboard sleeve around a plastic bag that contains the pads themselves. This being the case, it is very easy for it to get compressed during shipping. I noted that the edges of the Qnplum thermal pads were definitely thinner than the center of the pads, decreasing the amount of usable area. I must also mention, with them being packaged this way, it is also possible that the entire pad was thinner than advertised. I had no way of fully confirming the thickness of the various pads, as I do not have a set of calipers, so I'm just going off of the labels on the package. With there being a large amount of material for every pad thickness, there was still enough usable material to finish the job. As an aside, the Iceberg thermal pad came in packaging that acted more like a box and less like a sleeve, so if you want to maximize the amount of usable thermal pad, get something with packaging that doesn't get squished as easily.
Black Friday was really the first day that I was able to work on the card, so that's when I set aside an afternoon to work on it. As far as the initial teardown, it is pretty much identical to the Gamers Nexus teardown of the Aorus Xtreme (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pCBzhZlzFoE&t=448s). Just remove all of the visible screws from the backplate, and the backplate, along with the PCB, will come free of the heatsink. Be aware that there are 4 cables that are plugged into the PCB (One of the cables is connected to a header that is right next to another header. On my model, the cable went to the "lower" of the two headers, i.e. the one closer to the HDMI port on the rear of the board). I would assume that 3 are for the fans, and one is for the LEDs built into the heatsink shroud. These will need to be disconnected before you can completely free the heatsink from the board. However, from this point, the teardown is slightly different from the Xtreme card.
In the GN video, the copper piece shown nestled amongst the backplate of the card is separate from the backplate itself. However, in the case of the non-Xtreme version, that copper piece is affixed to the backplate itself by a what appear to be a couple of screws, from the underside of the backplate. I didn't bother removing these screws, as I didn't see a point in doing so. However, before you could even access those screws or the thermal pads between the backplate and the PCB, you have to take off the backplate itself. In the GN video, the Xtreme card has 6 screws affixing the PCB to the backplate. On the non-Xtreme version of the card, there are only 4, located more or less toward the corners of the PCB. I'm assuming this is because the Xtreme board would need the extra support offered by the 2 extra screws near the GPU itself, as that large copper piece on the back of the card is not connected to the backplate at all. If they didn't attach the backplate to the card next to the socket, I'm guessing that there would have been too much flex in the backplate, and thus the PCB. Which would defeat one of the main purposes of having a backplate in the first place. But, I digress.
The heatsink on the Xtreme and the non-Xtreme versions of the card appear to be pretty much identical. The thermal pads all appear to be the same thicknesses as the ones in the video, and they appear to be located in the same spots (Shown in attached picture). I'll come back to the specifics of all of the pads on this card later in the post. On my card, as was to be expected, the thermal paste was extremely dry. However, there was thermal paste not only on the GPU die itself, but on the actual metal "frame" around it (Shown in attached picture). Which is a complete waste of thermal paste, but I don't think it was doing any harm. I've just never seen that much paste in any teardown that I have watched. The thermal pads were still malleable, much to my surprise. Despite that being the case, to ensure the best thermal transfer, I put on the new pads. I would suggest you do the same, as even if the pads still appear to be in good shape, there is no guarantee that they are still as thermally conductive as they once were. Additionally, getting the components on the board to properly contact pads that have already had indentations pressed into them may not be a sure thing. Now, on to the backplate.
After you remove the 4 screws holding on the backplate, you can pull it free from the PCB (shown in attached picture). The pads on the backplate all appear to be completely differently shaped than the ones in the GN video. There is a rather frustratingly-shaped piece of thermal pad contacting the chunk of copper that is connected to the backplate. It is more or less a square with 2 rectangular holes cut in it. This was probably the most fiddly pad to cut properly. So, be sure to take careful measurements when you create a replacement for this pad. It could mean a lot of wasted material if you don't. The other pads aren't too much of a pain to cut, but I still took careful measurements of them, and I would advise you do the same. Now, onto the thermal pad thicknesses!
THERMAL PAD THICKNESS AND OVERCLOCKING
After hours of cutting small test pieces of thermal pads, applying them to their designated surface, and tightening down whatever piece would go atop of it to ensure that the correct thickness was used, I was able to ferret out the correct measurements. I used a razor blade to cut the pads while they were still in their blue protective material. In the future, I will probably use an X-Acto knife because it can be more precise. Some of the thicknesses may be overkill, but I know they make good contact. I obviously thoroughly cleaned the top of the die, as well as the coldplate, with isopropyl alcohol before I applied the new paste. I don't know if it's necessary, but I also used IPA to wipe down the various surfaces that were to come into contact with the thermal pads. Just be sure that the board is thoroughly dry before applying pads or paste.
Surrounding the GPU itself (and the hilarious amount of thermal paste Gigabyte applied to it) are the RAM modules. For these, I used 2mm pads. For two of these pads, there are markings (shown as impressions in the shape of right angles) on the copper coldplate that show how large the pieces should be (Shown in attached picture). There weren't any markings on the coldplate for the RAM thermal pad on the side away from the expansion slot covers, so if yours is like mine, just use the old one as a reference.
Now, as we move off the coldplate and toward the end of the card, the next pad I used also measures 2mm. As it's a fairly standard shape, I'll leave it at that.
For the next pads, the ones placed in a lower portion of the heatsink with a raised portion separating them, I used 1.5 mm pads. I initially tried using 1mm pads, but I wasn't confident that the contact 1mm pads provided was sufficient.
Moving closer to the end of the card, the next pad I used measured 3mm in thickness. I believe I tried a 2mm pad, but it wasn't making proper contact, hence the switch to the thicker pad.
For the last long section of thermal pad on the heatsink, I used one measuring 3mm thick. Don't forget to put on the small square pad next to the screw hole like I did the first time. The fact that I had to do this side of the PCB a second time was a gigantic pain, as I had to cut and apply all new thermal pads, as well as apply fresh paste again. I should mention, I use Thermal Grizzly Kryonaut paste. Make sure to COMPLETELY cover the die. It's ok it there is some extra that gets on the PCB around the die, as the paste is not electrically conductive. The extra will squish out of the sides when you tighten down the heatsink.
For the second to last thermal pad from the end of the card, I used one measuring 1.5mm. This one is NOT shown in the pictures of the heatsink because it stuck to the components on the PCB, unlike the rest of the pads. You can see this pad in the pictures of the PCB. It goes on top of the shinier part next to the rectangular thermal pad that has two octagonal-shaped marks on it, on the side closer to the die.
For the last thermal pad on the heatsink side, I used a 2mm pad. When I reassembled the card the first time, I used a 1mm pad here, as it showed an indentation when I did a test fit. However, it did not leave an impression when I put all of the pads on. A 1.5 mm pad might have worked, but I wanted to be sure. So, when I had to take the card apart again to put that tiny little thermal pad on there, I decided to replace it with the 2mm pad. Guess it's good that I had to take apart a second time!
So, on to the backplate. For the piece that touches the copper chunk attached to the backplate, I used a 3mm pad. Like I said earlier, this thing is a pain to cut.
For the large pad that has a U-shaped notch in it, I also used a 3mm pad.
All of the other 3 pads on the backplate were 2mm thick. Do make sure to leave the plastic sheet on the backplate, as I'm assuming it could prevent electrical shorts if the backplate were to flex and touch two current-carrying portions of the board. Whatever their reasoning, the manufacturer left it on there, and it has functioned so far just fine, so I see no reason to remove it.
Whenever you reassemble the card, make sure to do so slowly and evenly! With this many pads being compressed, I'd hate for something to get bent or damaged when being tightened down too quickly. If you do this slowly, there's also a better chance that you'll have even pressure on the GPU die, which is good for thermals.
I wanted to dedicate a small portion of this post to comparing temperature and overclocking results. Before I changed out the pads and paste, I ran the Heaven benchmark on a loop with the fans at 100%. With no overclock of any kind on the card, I believe the die measured either 51-52 degrees Celsius, or 53-54 degrees Celsius, as reported by HWiNFO. I was able to get +80 Mhz on the core clock (around 2035-2075 Mhz, depending on temperature), and +85 Mhz on the memory clock (5582 Mhz total). For this, the power limit was set to 120%. I should note that the voltage on this card appears to have a limit of 1062-1063 mV that Afterburner couldn't override. With this overclock applied, I believe the die was either 57-58 degrees Celsius, or 59-60 degrees Celsius. My memory is a little foggy, as I was running on very little sleep at the time.
Regardless of what the original temperatures were, they have gone down significantly with the new pads and paste. With the ambient temperature the same as with the previous test, and without the overclock, the die reads 47-48 degrees Celsius. With the new thermal pads and paste, I was able to bump the core clock, but only 20 Mhz higher than before without applications crashing. However, I was able to get the memory clock higher than before. It's currently set to +100 Mhz (5602 Mhz total), but I was able to get a stable +160 Mhz on the memory clock. I probably could have gone higher, but it didn't seem to be having an effect on any benchmarks I was running, so I backed it down to +100, which is where I stopped seeing any real improvements. I tuned my own fan curve, but it wouldn't hold a +100 Mhz on the core clock with the lower fan speeds, so I had to turn it down to +85. With this overclock applied, and a fan speed of 60-70% under full load, I was able to get a score of 3976 on the standard 1080p Heaven Benchmark, which, from my understanding, is good for a 1080 Ti.
Well, that's my breakdown of the pad and paste replacement of a Gigabyte Aorus 1080 Ti. Hope this helps somebody!
submitted by thepieman9593 to gigabytegaming [link] [comments]
2021.12.05 04:22 Cresentman2 this is a Warden logi veteran going Colonial...
|submitted by Cresentman2 to foxholegame [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 SoarkRoll How are ur guys' hairlines holding up
2021.12.05 04:22 gxneric I think we all need a friend. Like friend, and Ghostbur! (No spoilers past ‘Tommy is Trashing Technoblade’s home with Ghostbur’ please!)
2021.12.05 04:22 GLoSdD Why do you believe that a belief in a god does more harm than good?
2021.12.05 04:22 Dhairya09ll 🗣️ GetSafle Introduced “6 Innovative DeFi Projects to Watch in 2022“ - International Business Times Peep IBT's project watchlist 👀 https://t.co/eu0JGIB3ae Safe & Simple Access to Cryptos & Blockchain
|submitted by Dhairya09ll to cryptohangout [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 Marvin6704 Idk what to watch just recommend something
2021.12.05 04:22 cannabiskenny Looking for m4m kitchener 420 friendly
Hey guys, I don't know if I will get any replies but I thought I would give it a try. I am looking for m4m in Kitchener. I don't have any experience, I have never done anything like this. I am looking for a JO bud who I can suck off and wants to suck me off. It would be ideal if you were 420 friendly and could meet me in person at a coffee shop first before agreeing to do anything sexual. I am fully vaccinated and don't have any STI. Send me a DM through here if you're interested and we can talk more about details. Thanks guys.
submitted by cannabiskenny to gayontario [link] [comments]
2021.12.05 04:22 Kunphen The Maestros, me, oil on linen, 2013
|submitted by Kunphen to Astuff [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 lolhaxman Custom Dr Wheelo level 4, based on his Score level 3
|submitted by lolhaxman to dbzccg [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 Daskoff Yolande
|submitted by Daskoff to Yolande [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 Quwapa_Quwapus Hello there my fellow chaos makers! A few days ago I released my "Not So Remix" (blanked on the word "cover" of "The World Revolving". Recently discovered this community and decided that yall would probably enjoy it. Always looking for feedback if you have any :D
|submitted by Quwapa_Quwapus to Jevil [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 Msaavy99 She was excited when she heard she was on Santa’s nice list 🎅🏼🤍
|submitted by Msaavy99 to goldenretrievers [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 Morgot76 Botanical gardens
|submitted by Morgot76 to SatisfactoryGame [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 nofries22 Any suggestions to my team or anyone I should focus on summoning
|submitted by nofries22 to HeroWarsApp [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 Mohsin303 Led Projector Art Drawing Table
|submitted by Mohsin303 to awesome [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 Lija_2016 Watcher.Guru on Twitter - LFG GUYS!!! $SAITAMA
|submitted by Lija_2016 to SaitamaInu_Official [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 Early_Mycologist_270 How to import data from FDTD to CHARGE in lumerical?
I am trying to measure the electrical properties of solar cell (Current density, Open circuit voltage, Short circuit current etc.). Is there anyway to measure these values in FDTD? If not then how to import data from FDTD to CHARGE for measuring the required properties?
submitted by Early_Mycologist_270 to ANSYS [link] [comments]
2021.12.05 04:22 shino1 Can I be sued by an American company for infringing on an American patent?
I'm a game designer in Poland, and I want to make a game that uses a mechanic that is patented by a big company in USA, but not patented at all in European Union. However, because online game stores like Steam or itchio do operate in USA, I'd still be selling to American customers.
How does patent law work here? Can I still be sued by the American company if the game would be developed 100% in Poland?
submitted by shino1 to LegalAdviceEurope [link] [comments]
2021.12.05 04:22 allworldbaby Pozole Verde (I know, I need larger bowls)
|submitted by allworldbaby to mexicanfood [link] [comments]|
2021.12.05 04:22 lacerik Good quality picatinny dust covers?
I'm still very new to FALs.
I have an L1A1 on an IMBEL receiver and was wondering what options exist to be able to put optics on it?
Will an FAL vibrate optics apart the way a SCAR Heavy will?
submitted by lacerik to FNFAL [link] [comments]
2021.12.05 04:22 Caatt_tt Trading mer20 and lucky21