Today, after teasing that we’re going to make a video talking about KVM, we’re finally doing it. This is the ultimate KVM starter pack video. We’re going to explain what is KVM, how to use one, and why you need a KVM. We’re also going to talk about how to choose a KVM depending on your use case and the prerequisites you need to keep note of. Trust me, there are a lot of different types of KVM and you need time to find the one that suits you.
When it comes to high-end gaming monitors, it’s always the same type of things shown in reviews – running benchmarks, colorful games, testing out HDR with some games like Cyberpunk 2077 and perhaps running some benchmarks like the UFO Test to show the latency and whatnot. Those methodologies work – but they’re just too generic at this point.
April 24, nighttime. A supposedly peaceful Sunday after-dinner gaming session went haywire as one of the inputs on my Razer Viper Mini isn’t functioning as intended.
These supremely wide displays are a wet dream for many gamers. But, before you head out and buy one for yourself, there are a lot of things that you need to know first. I have exclusively used ultrawide monitors for about the past 8 years – so today, I’ll share with you all of the experiences that I have encountered throughout the years – particularly with gaming.
We thought of doing some “best hardware of 2021” type of content but we reminded ourselves that GPU prices are still sky-high, the availability of Intel’s 12th Gen chips are bundled with motherboards for now and DDR5 RAMs are also quite impossible to find. Instead, we take a look back and see what sort of stuff we invested – either our time or money – that we deem to be worthy.
Since CES 2021, there are a lot of new laptops in the market that is packed with the new RTX 30-series or RTX 3000 series of laptop GPUs. At the time of recording, we have the RTX 3080, the RTX 3070, and also the RTX 3060. But, these 3 laptop GPUs can operate at a wide range of wattages – and I have to emphasize that this is not new. The RTX 20-series of laptop GPUs are already doing this – but they have the distinction of Max-P (a.k.a. “standard”) and Max-Q.