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Found 16 results

  1. From my point of view its ccleaner leave your one down below. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post Don't forget to press Thanks button
  2. Linux Mint has announced that a new PC in its ‘MintBox’ line of PCs is coming in the spring: the ‘MintBox Mini’. The new box continues the distro’s long-standing partnership with Israeli computer manufacturer CompuLab, which began with the release of the original MintBox PC back in 2012. That was followed the year after by the more powerful MintBox 2, a device which sold out in Europe on its Amazon debut last year. Has it got what it takes to beat the super tiny $89 Intel Compute PC running Ubuntu 14.04 LTS? Let’s take a look. MintBox Mini Design The MintBox Mini is five times smaller than the original MintBox and is barely an inch tall. Like previous editions, the new model is fanless, with the case design working as a passive cooling system. If there’s a criticism to be levelled at the device it’s the utilitarian design. Previous MintBox models had a very distinctive look. The mini looks like an ADSL router wearing an aluminium shed. Not that appearance matters too much in a device this tiny, but even so. MintBox Mini Specs The success of Chromeboxes has proven that big things really can come in very small packages. The MintBox Mini is no exception, offering twice the performance of the MintBox 2 in a device able to slip into a pocket. Inside it touts: AMD A4 6400T CPU (64-bit, quad-core, 1GHz) Radeon R3 GPU 4GB RAM 64GB SSD Ports and extensibility are well catered for. The device offers three USB 2.0 ports, two USB 3.0 ports, a pair of HDMI out sockets for dual-monitor setups, headphone/mic jack and a MicroSD card reader for expanding storage. Connectivity includes integrated 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi and ethernet. There’s no mention of Bluetooth. MintBox Mini Price CompuLab will sell the MintBox Mini for $295 shipped in the US and €295 shipped in Europe. A percentage of the overall sale cost goes to Linux Mint and to cover the five year warranty provided. For more details head over to the Linux Mint announcement or check out the device on the CompuLab website. by OMG!Ubuntu!
  3. Let's talk about hackintoshes! (A Hackintosh is a non-Apple computer that runs Mac OS X) Builds, issues, tips, questions e/t/c! Useful links for those who want to start:
  4. Sunset Overdrive wasn't announced for PC, but Insomniac hasn't ruled it out. The ad you see above might state that Xbox One-exclusive Sunset Overdrive is coming to PC, but it's just a simple mistake, Microsoft has said. NeoGAF user Lucifon spotted the ad earlier today online, but as some other users guessed, Microsoft didn't actually mean to say the game is coming to PC. "On the Sunset Xbox/PC ad: Not true, this was a simple mistake and the team is aware/addressing," said Mike Ybarra, who works on the Xbox Platform and Windows Gaming Development Team. "Sorry for any confusion!" In September, Sunset Overdrive developer Insomniac Games said it has no plans to bring its over-the-topXbox One action game to PC, but has not ruled out a release for computers sometime down the road. "I don't know what the future holds," Insomniac Games marketing lead James Stevenson said at the time. "Right now there's no plans for a PC version of the game. We're just working hard to finish up [the Xbox One version]. We're going to support it post-launch and then we'll see what happens in the future. But there's no plans. We aren't planning a PC version or anything like that." Sunset Overdrive launches October 28. You can buy the game that day by itself or through a $399 Xbox One hardware bundle that includes a white system, matching white controller, and a copy of the game. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  5. You might be forced to upgrade if planning to play Unity on PC. Ubisoft today announced the minimum and recommended PC specs for Assassin's Creed Unity, and let's just say it's going to generate Nvidia and AMD some new business. A 64-bit operating system is required in order to play Unity, and you'll need a whopping 50 GB of hard drive space to install it. The processor and RAM requirements aren't especially noteworthy, but what stands out most are the video card requirements. A GTX 680 or HD 7970 is the bare minimum for what will run the game. The only video cards supported at release are the GTX 680 or better; the GTX 700 series; the HD 7970 or better; and the R9 200 series. Laptop versions of these "may work but are not officially supported." By comparison, the last Assassin's Creed game, Black Flag, recommended a GTX 470 or HD 5850 (GTX 260/HD 4870 required), both of which are significantly older than what's being asked for by Unity. Even looking at other games that have been or will be released this fall--Alien: Isolation (GT 430/HD 5550), The Evil Within (GTX 460), and Call of Duty: Advanced Warfare (GTS 450/HD 5870)--show how Unity's requirements blow them all away. Ubisoft would no doubt point to the fact that Unity has been built exclusively for current-gen consoles and PC, and it therefore needs a good deal of horsepower to run. Still, it's surprising to see that the PC version of Unity will only be available to a relatively small subset of PC owners--I'm personally out in the dark despite spending close to $600 on a video card less than three years ago. The full required and recommended specs follow below. Let us know in the comments how your machine compares. Required Specs: OS: 64-bit Windows 7 SP1, Windows 8/8.1 Processor: Intel Core i5-2500K @ 3.3 GHz or AMD FX-8350 @ 4.0 GHz or AMD Phenom II x4 940 @ 3.0 GHz RAM: 6 GB Video Card: NVIDIA GeForce GTX 680 or AMD Radeon HD 7970 (2 GB VRAM) DirectX: Version 11 Sound Card: DirectX 9.0c compatible sound card with latest drivers Hard Drive Space: 50 GB available space Recommended Specs: Processor: Intel Core i7-3770 @ 3.4 GHz or AMD FX-8350 @ 4.0 GHz or better RAM: 8 GB Video Card: NVIDIA GeForce GTX 780 or AMD Radeon R9 290X (3 GB VRAM) Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  6. Steam page reveals the game's minimum and recommended PC system requirements; see them here. Call of Duty: Advanced Warfare's Steam page has revealed the game's minimum and recommended PCsystem requirements. We already knew the minimum requirements, but this is the first time we're hearing about the game's recommended requirements. Interestingly, the Advanced Warfare page has since removed the requirements, though not before CVGwas able to capture them. You can see the full minimum and recommended requirements below. Minimum: OS: Windows 7 64-Bit / Windows 8 64-Bit / Windows 8.1 64-Bit Processor: Intel Core i3-530 @ 2.93 GHz / AMD Phenom II X4 810 @ 2.80 GHz or better Memory: 6 GB RAM Graphics: NVIDIA GeForce GTS 450 @ 1 GB / ATI Radeon HD 5870 @ 1 GB or better DirectX: Version 11 Network: Broadband Internet connection Hard drive: 55 GB available space Sound Card: DirectX-compatible Recommended: OS: Windows 7 64-Bit / Windows 8 64-Bit / Windows 8.1 64-Bit Processor: Intel Core i5-2500K @ 3.30GHz Memory: 8 GB RAM Graphics: NVIDIA GeForce GTX 760 @ 4 GB DirectX: Version 11 Network: Broadband Internet connection Hard drive: 55 GB available space Sound card: 100% DirectX 9.0c Compatible 16-bit Additional notes: Field of View ranges from 65-90 Advanced Warfare launches November 4 (get it November 3 by preordering) for PC, Xbox 360, Xbox One,PlayStation 3, and PlayStation 4--but not Wii U. Activision recently announced a special promotion whereby last-generation Advanced Warfare owners can upgrade to current-generation for free, with some limitations. Despite Advanced Warfare's release still being two weeks away, Activision just recently debuted the game's launch trailer. For more on Advanced Warfare, check out GameSpot's previous coverage. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  7. You'll need 55 GB of free hard drive space and 6 GB of RAM to run Sledgehammer's upcoming shooter. By way of the Steam product page for Sledgehammer Games' upcoming shooter, Call of Duty: Advanced Warfare, we now know the game's minimum PC system requirements. See below. OS: Windows 7 64-Bit / Windows 8 64-Bit / Windows 8.1 64-Bit Processor: Intel CoreTM i3-530 @ 2.93 GHz / AMD PhenomTM II X4 810 @ 2.80 GHz or better Memory: 6 GB RAM Graphics: NVIDIA GeForce GTS 450 @ 1GB / ATI Radeon HD 5870 @ 1GB or better DirectX: Version 11 Network: Broadband Internet connection Hard Drive: 55 GB available space Sound Card: DirectX-compatible Unfortunately, the recommended PC specifications for Advanced Warfare are not available. We'll have that information for you as soon as it becomes available. Advanced Warfare launches November 4 (get it November 3 by preordering) for PC, Xbox 360, Xbox One,PlayStation 3, and PlayStation 4--but not Wii U. Despite the game's release still being two weeks away, Activision just recently debuted the game's launch trailer (above). For more on Advanced Warfare, check out GameSpot's previous coverage. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  8. PC cases are, by and large, not the most attractive of objects. Sure, they now come in different shapes and sizes, and while black still dominates, look hard enough and you'll find a few more esoteric colours to choose from. But, even some of the more appealing examples aren't the sort of thing you'd put proudly on display in a home office, let alone have sat next to a TV in your living room. Enter the Bitfenix Pandora, an aluminium-clad Micro ATX and Mini-ITX case with a front-mounted LCD panel that eschews some the usual over-the-top gaming case touches for a design that's more refined, and far friendlier for the living room. A Sleek Design The Pandora is all about curves. Its aluminium side panels sweep from the back of the case all the way through the front, partly enclosing a glossy, mesh-free black front panel. It makes for a sleek and thoroughly striking design, one that I'd be happy to have sat atop a desk, rather than hidden away underneath one. For all its sleekness, though, the Pandora isn't a small case. Sure, it's smaller than your average mid-tower, and--thanks to there being no 5 1/2" drives bays--it's much slimmer too at just 160mm in width, but there's no doubt that you'll have to make room a significant amount of room for one in a living room setup. The Pandora's size does mean there's a lot of space for components, though. There's support for MATX and M-ITX motherboards with up to five PCIe slots, GPUs up to 350mm in length, PSUs up to 180mm long, and up to a 240mm watercooling radiator on the front panel. Disappointingly, there's only room up top for a single 120mm fan, which acts as the sole exhaust for the case. There are plenty of ventilation holes, though, which makes it easy to set the case up for positive air pressure. There are also removable dust filters on the front and top fans. The front magnetic filter is, unfortunately, rather flimsy and doesn't feel all that secure, but the top filter is much studier and pops off with a push via a spring clip. The top panel also houses two USB 3.0 ports, headphone and microphone jacks, power and rest switches, and a slot for a 3.5" hard drive, with another slot located underneath the cable management box near the front of the case. The cable management box also doubles up as a 2.5" drive mount, with space for another on the side of the side, and another on the back of the motherboard tray. That's not a whole lot of room for drives, so those with more ambitious storage requirements will want to look elsewhere. Unique to the Pandora is a front mounted LCD panel (which hooks up to an internal USB 2.0 header) that you can use to display images up to 240x320 pixels in size. It's a neat feature, but the panel itself is of a poor quality, so unless you're looking at it straight on, the image gets washed out. The software is also rather basic, so there's no scope for more complex functions like temperature readouts or fans speeds, but Bitfenix is planning to release the display source code so more enterprising users can create their own software. The Build Thanks to the slim design of the Pandora, cable management is a bit of a struggle, but with a little work you can come up with a tidy layout that works well with the optional windowed side panel. The biggest problem lies with the CPU power cable. There's only a small section in the rear of the case for running cables, and that's only 15mm deep, meaning you have to run the CPU power cable across the front of the motherboard. There is a small space for tucking the cable away though, and with a little shoving it doesn't look too bad. The cable management box in the front of the case works well for hiding most of the other cables, but a modular PSU is a must if you don't want them spilling out inside the case. A judicious use of cable ties is also a must in order to work with that small 15mm of space behind the motherboard tray; the side panels are held in via four push pins, and while this makes getting to the inside of the case relatively easy, they aren't secure enough for you to be able to use the panel to squeeze bulky cables out of the way. Still, building inside the Pandora is, for the most part, a standard affair, and certainly much easier than the likes of Bitfenix's Prodigy M with its upside down PSU layout. One small annoyance, though, is the layout of the PCIe screws, which are tucked behind the aluminium side panel. To unscrew them easily Bitfenix supplies a right-angled allen key, which works fine, but will inevitably get lost within minutes of finishing your build, making it tricky to swap out PCIe cards in the future. If you're planning on using air-cooling for your CPU, then the Pandora's width limits the height of cooler you can use to around 130mm. However, a watercooling unit like the Corsair H75 I used fits perfectly to the front of the case, and I'd recommend something similar given there's not a whole lot of airflow being pushed through the case. You also need to keep an eye on GPU height. The XFX 290X I used is raised just above the PCIe express slot and fitted fine, but beefier cards that extend further may not fit. Verdict The Bitfenix Pandora isn't quite a case of style over substance, but a few compromises have been made to achieve its slim design, and it isn't the case to choosing if you've got a lot of large components to house. It's also not the best choice for airflow, particularly given the Pandora is only supplied with two fans--you'll need to factor in the cost of another to mount on the front panel to keep things cool. Watercooling is far better option, but with only the front panel available for mounting a radiator, and with limited space inside, you're largely restricted to all-in-one units. That said, if you can work through the compromises, the Pandora is a great looking case. The aluminium finish is top notch, and with a lack of visible vents on the front, it looks seriously sleek. With support for MATX motherboards, housing an SLI system is possible, but you'll want to stick with blower-style cards to ensure things don't get too toasty inside. At around $129 in the US and £95 in the UK, it's not the most expensive of cases either. There's also a version available without the gimmicky LCD display for around $110 in the US and £84 in the UK. Sure, you can get cases with more expandability and better cooling performance for the price, but few look anywhere near as good as the Pandora does. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  9. On Thursday, you'll be able to claim your free copy of the heist shooter. Later this week, you'll be able to download a free copy of Payday, the heist-themed shooter from Overkill Software. This month marks the three-year anniversary of the game (and, by extension, the series), which debuted on October 18, 2011. Overkill has been trying to attract players to join the official Payday 2 group on Steam, offering various in-game rewards as milestones were reached. This includes "secret stuff" that remains in development and will be given away for free once it's ready. Because the goal of 1.5 million was reached sooner than expected, Overkill will give away the original Payday sooner than it was planning. Beginning at 10am Pacific on Thursday, October 16, you'll have 24 hours to claim your free copy of the game from Steam, where it ordinarily costs $15. As a very good co-op game, being able to get the game for free means you and your friends won't have any excuse not to make Payday a part of your Steam library. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  10. The Flame in the Flood Kickstarter is a success; details on stretch goals coming soon. The Kickstarter campaign for The Flame in the Flood, an upcoming PC survival game with permadeath from former BioShock and Halo developers, has met its funding goal of $150,000. The milestone was reached injust one week. "We did it! We have officially hit our goal!," Cambridge, Mass. developer The Molasses Flood wrote on the game's Kickstarter page. "Thank you everyone who has backed us, who has spread the word, who has offered help. The outpouring of support and kind words has been overwhelming. " "We really did't know how the campaign was going to go. There's been a lot of talk among developers about the decline of crowdfunding, about how it's an extremely unpredictable route to go," the studio added. "Scary stuff to hear as we readied our project. Doing well can help secure the future for a team, doing poorly can torpedo projects. If a pitch with an investor or publisher goes poorly, it’s pretty private. If a Kickstarter campaign goes poorly, everyone knows." The Molasses Flood went on to say that the initial success of The Flame in the Flood means the studio is better positioned to reach its long-term of goal of not creating just this game, but rather a sustainable studio with many products to its name. "We are taking the first steps on that journey with all of you, and hope that through your support, we are all ensuring a future where we can continue making the sorts of games we love," the studio said. Now that The Flame in the Flood has met its funding target, the studio said it plans to share details regarding stretch goals in the days and weeks ahead. In The Flame in the Flood, which runs on the Unreal Engine 4, you'll travel by foot and by raft down a procedurally generated river in areas inspired real-life places like the Everglades, the Louisiana Bayou, and the Mississippi Delta. In order to stay alive, you'll need to seek out resources, craft tools, escape dangerous wildlife, and stay ahead of downpours of rain. "Your journey has an end. Will you survive long enough to reach it?" reads a line from the game's description. The game also features original music from singer-songwriter Chuck Ragan. You can read more about The Flame in the Flood at its Kickstarter page and through our previous coverage. Another Boston-based studio, Day For Night Games, is currently seeking funds for its upcoming PC game,The Black Glove. Funding currently stands at close to $89,000 of its $550,000 target. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  11. Check out the list of minimum and recommended PC specs for upcoming professional soccer game here. Publisher Konami has published the minimum and recommended PC system specifications for November'sPro Evolution Soccer 2015. You can see the both lists in the image above, which Konami shared on Twitter. PES 2015 launches November 11 for PC, Xbox 360, Xbox One, PlayStation 3, and PlayStation 4. The FIFArival features World Cup hero Mario Gotze on its cover. In September, Konami revealed that the PS4 version of PES 2015 will run in 1080p, while the Xbox One version comes in at 720p. For more on PES 2015, check out GameSpot's previous coverage. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  12. Crytek's 2013 action game hits PC today through download stores. Xbox One launch title Ryse: Son of Rome is no longer exclusive to that console, as the PC version of Crytek's action game was released today through various download stores, including Steam andGameStop. You can buy it today for $39. We've already hear about the multitude of graphics options Ryse players on PC will have access to, and Crytek did not hold back today in heralding the game's launch for computers. "Ryse for PC takes full advantage of the platform's power and offers players the chance to experience the Roman Empire like never before with dazzling 4K resolution support," the studio said in a statement. In Ryse, you play as Marius Titus as you work your way through the Empire seeking to avenge your slain family. In addition to a single-player mode, Ryse for PC features cooperative online play that lets you adventure alongside fellow gladiators. Ryse for PC includes all four DLC packs released for Xbox One, as well as new characters skins. In addition, the PC version of Ryse does not have microtransactions like the Xbox One version. A PC launch trailer for Ryse is available to watch above. Microsoft published Ryse for Xbox One, but Crytek is publishing the PC version. Meanwhile, a disc-based physical PC version of Ryse will be available at retailers through a partnership with Saints Row and Dead Island publisher Deep Silver. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  13. Just-released RPG doesn't have much in the way of configuration options. Not all PC games have a multitude of graphics options like Crytek's Ryse: Son of Rome. The PC version of Square Enix's Final Fantasy XIII was released today on Steam and early reports show the game does not offer much in the way of configuration options. GameSpot installed the game today and found that configurable options are limited to basic elements like difficulty, subtitles, and camera. The options you see in the image below, the Final Fantasy XIII Settings screen, represent the extent of what you can change. The extent of Final Fantasy XIII's PC optionsWhat's more, we found that if you ever hit the Escape button during gameplay, the game closes and exits to Steam. More bizarrely, hitting Alt+F4 brings up a screen that asks if you want to exit the game. On top of that, Final Fantasy XIII for PC appears to be locked at a maximum resolution of 720p. Amazingly, however, noted modder "Durante"--who basically fixed the PC version of Dark Souls--has already released a plugin that brings the game's resolution up to 1080p. We weren't the only ones to notice Final Fantasy XIII's shortcomings on PC, as community hubs Reddit andNeoGAF are flooded commentary about the PC version. We've reached out to Square Enix for comment regarding the PC version of Final Fantasy XIII and will update this post with anything we hear back. Final Fantasy XIII-2 and Lightning Returns are also coming to PC through Steam, and are expected to launch by spring 2015. Information from GameSpot hardware editor Peter Brown is included in this report. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  14. Download your free copy of the first Dragon Age game now. The latest game in EA's On the House promotion is a good one: Dragon Age: Origins. Beginning today, you can download it for free through Origin. Origins is the first game in the Dragon Age series, having launched on Xbox 360, PS3, and PC back in 2009. It was very well-received upon its release, earning a 9.5 in GameSpot's review thanks to its enjoyable combat and excellent story. This free copy of Origins comes in time to give you just over a month to play it before the arrival ofInquisition, the third game in the Dragon Age series. That game brings back a major aspect of combat that was abandoned in Dragon Age II, the tactical view. It will also feature a way of importing your choices from the first two games, though you won't do so by importing a save file (so don't worry if you play Origins on PC and Inquisition on consoles). Some will bemoan needing to use Origin, EA's Steam-like digital platform, but this is a free game (regularly priced at $20) with no strings attached. Previously, we've seen games like Dead Space and Wing Commander III given away, and you can still get the most recent On the House game--Bejeweled 3--for free right now. The offer on Origins last only a week, so if you're interested, be sure to claim your copy before October 14. Doing so will permanently add it to your Origin library. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  15. You'll soon be able to play Final Fantasy XIII, XIII-2, and Lightning Returns on PC. The Final Fantasy XIII trilogy of games--that is, Final Fantasy XIII, Final Fantasy XIII-2, and Lightning Returns: Final Fantasy XIII--is headed to PCs beginning next month. First out of the gate will be XIII on October 9. It'll be released digitally through Steam and Square Enix's online store for $15.99. If you know you'll be picking it up through Steam, you can pre-purchase it prior to release and get a small 10 percent discount that brings its price down to $14.39. There's no word on whether any improvements are being made for these PC releases, but XIII (and presumably the following two) will, at the very least, offer support for Steam trading cards. Likewise, we don't yet have prices or release dates for XIII-2 or Lightning Returns; Square Enix will only say that all three will be out by next spring. This follows the company discussing its desire to release the franchise on PC earlier this year. The XIII games are not considered by most to be the high point of the Final Fantasy series, but this does represent the first time they'll be made available on platforms other than Xbox 360 and PlayStation 3. If you've played these games before or are simply not interested, there's other Final Fantasy news to get excited about today: Final Fantasy XV got a new trailer and a release date for its demo, and we found outFinal Fantasy Agito is making its way to PlayStation Vita (at least in Japan). The system requirement and recommended specs for XIII follow below. Minimum: OS: Windows XP SP2 or later Processor: 2GHz Dual Core CPU Memory: 1 GB RAM Graphics: Nvidia Geforce 8 Series / ATI Radeon HD 2000 series VRAM 256MB or later DirectX: Version 9.0c Hard Drive: 30 GB available space Sound Card: Sound card compatible with DirectX 9.0c Recommended: OS: Windows Vista / 7 / 8 Processor: Intel Core 2 Quad (2.66 GHz) / AMD Phenom II X4 (2.8 GHz) processor Memory: 1 GB RAM Graphics: Nvidia Geforce GTX 460 / ATI Radeon HD 5870 DirectX: Version 11 Hard Drive: 30 GB available space Sound Card: DirectX 11 compatible sound card Additional Notes: A game controller using Xinput is recommended for this game. (If using a DirectInput based controller, please use the driver side key configuration to adjust settings as required.) Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  16. Plus, 35GB hard drive space required for terrifying survival horror. UK developer The Creative Assembly has released details of Alien Isolation's minimum and recommended PC system requirements on Steam. At a baseline level, 4GB or memory is required, as well as a dual-core processor that can push 3.2Ghz, along with a 1GB graphics card. For storage, players will need 35GB of hard drive space. For a more superior experience, a 2GB graphics card is required, along the lines of an AMD Radeon R9 200 Series, while 8GB or memory is recommended. Alien Isolation is a first-person survival horror game that its developers hope will recreate the sense of hopelessness from Ridley Scott's original film. The game has gone gold and will release on October 7 in the US for PC, Xbox One and PlayStation 4. A developer video explaining the creation of the game's Xenomorph is displayed above, while beneath the specs below you can peruse a gallery of images. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post