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Ao iniciar este Teste por velocidade, a ferramenta processa as informações da rede de maneira rápida. Em a análise é exibido o seu número de IP (O IP) e nome da tua operadora de internet banda larga. Primeiro há uma mediçãeste da velocidade por download (baixar dados) e depois de upload (envio por dados). É exibido até mesmo 1 gráfico da conexão, de que mostra possíveis instabilidades.
O resultado oferece dados do Latência (atraso pelo envio e retorno por dados); Jitter (estatística d
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o atraso na entrega do dados na rede) e as velocidades em Mbps.
- You know what I keep picturing man because of you? Damn Kevin Hart as a bunny. - Let's do this now! - Yo guys, Jonathan here and welcome to the $200 desk setup where the challenge is to find a desk, the accessories, and not only make it functional but it's gotta look good and most importantly, not exceed that price point. Now, disclaimer. This does not include the computer or the speakers because that would pretty much single-handedly obliterate the entire budget. That may make its way to a later episode at a high
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er price point. If that's something you wanna see, go ahead and drop a like down below but for now the focus is for those who already have a computer but need to shake things up as far as their setup goes.

So for starters, we cannot do a setup challenge without a desk and for this, I went with the Techni Mobili modern computer desk which has this really clean pine laminated top, white accents, white steel legs, and gives you a pretty decent amount of real estate all while remaining relatively compact. Now currently as of right now, this desk is a 110 bucks on Amazon. So that's gonna give us roughly 90 bucks to play around with as far as accessories go, but a couple of things that stand out to me with this desk is one, the storage which is plenty enough space to store your keyboard, your mouse, your pen, your pencil, or in this case, if your Austin Evans your 10 year anniversary notebook at Zotac. Regardless if you're Austin Evans though, anybody's gonna appreciate some cable management and that is exactly what we have here on the back. This compartment opens up which is gonna be really helpful for hiding those pesky cables. First up is the Globe desk lamp which is a really, really, tall box.

Oh man, this is gonna be some assembly required. That's got some reach. That doesn't screw, it just kinda sits there. Oh no. Okay, I'm just dumb. I was trying to connect the spring to the top of the lamp but in this case, it goes from end to end. Be careful you don't whip yourself up in the face. And then we got ourselves a light. So now we got the lamp set up, initial impressions are up to the kinda sketchy installation, it's not bad for 20 bucks at all. We're gonna go ahead and get this light bulb in. This is a $10 colored LED light bulb. Damn, now let's see if we can get some changing colors. So we got red, green, blue. - You're my boy! - So it's a lamp and a light bulb out of the way. My biggest question right now is gonna be the LED strip for the back of the desk. This I've actually never messed with before so it could be interesting to set it up. What's cool though from what I can see is that it's actually powered by USB so you're not gonna have to tinker around with power or possibly electrocute yourself.

So to test it off, I'm assuming you can power this up through a USB powerbank, yup, that actually works. I am like a sit-down Christmas tree. Following the LED light there are this really cool cable management strips. They come in a pack of five for around 12 bucks. What you're seeing here is actually one split in half. The reason I'm doing that is so we can keep that opening in the middle of the desk where we can eventually then tuck in the cables. Just like the LED strips, what's also a nice touch with this is they come with the 3M adhesive preinstalled so you're not gonna have to attach that or stick that on yourself. Next, we can go ahead and attach the LED strip and right away, you can already see how that cable management strip is paying off because we can tuck the cable neatly through that and run it inside the desk. Now, functionally the LED strip work perfectly and for 10 bucks, having the built-in control was awesome but it was at that moment, I quickly realized that I actually placed it too high because of how the desk functions.

So through my trial and error, if you go with this setup, it's actually a better move to place the LED strips slightly lower. What that's gonna do is allow you to open and close the cable management portion of the desk without screwing up your LED strip. Now realistically, you're not gonna wanna throw a USB bank inside your desk, so next stop is a surge protector from Poweradd. What I like about this is in addition to the outlets, there are also two USB ports which in turn will power up the LED strip. It was almost a test within a test but it was really nice to know that you're not limited to one stick only on the LED strip so attaching that a second time worked just as well. From there, it was really about putting the finishing touches on the setup. But I gotta say, the cable management section worked really well and helped keep things super clean and tidy. Total for this setup was just under a 180 bucks which leaves us around 20 bucks to play around with. So in this case, I went ahead and threw in a fake plant and of course, Baby Groot.

So with the color we're getting through the lights and the lighter tone of the desk itself, it looks really great against a darker wall especially at night but it also looks great in a lighter environment, in front of a white wall like this. All in all, for a 110 bucks, the desk is really solid. The one thing I will point out is you gotta be careful not to scratch because it is a laminate top so if you happen to be subscribed to the Curiosity Box by Vsauce, definitely don't do this. - There you go. - Now for scale and for reference, this is a 15 inch MacBook Pro. If you're thinking about using a monitor, I would say 21 to 24 inches is probably the ideal sweet spot. The cable management section is awesome. You can see what a great job it does at hiding the wires.

You pair that with the drawers on the front that helps keep things organized. Pack on a few accessories and for two bills, we get a really clean setup. Aside from that, hopefully you guys enjoyed the video. If you did, make sure you subscribe for more episodes like this and if you like setups, you probably want to check out the Dream Desk which you can check out here. This is Jonathan and I will catch you guys later..
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Hey, how's it going? Dave2D here And this is the Triton 700 from Acer and this was actually one of the very first laptops that was shown to the world with a whole thin and powerful but super quiet laptop designs, and this is actually my favorite laptop that Acer makes. So they also make that super powerful $9000 gaming laptop, and as impressive as that thing is, It's just not practical for most people. This thing is still very powerful, but it doesn't look like a super obnoxious ga
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ming laptop. It's just a simple laptop, and the reason why they're able to make it like this, is from the whole Max-Q design approach, and if you remember some of my older videos that I've talked about it, Max-Q is this thing where manufacturers will focus on energy efficiency and make laptops that are like this.

Thin, powerful, but really quiet. And with all the laptops with the GTX Max-Q 1080 This is my favorite one. I want to talk a little bit about the build. This thing has incredible build quality. It's got a full metal design, so metal top panel, metal bottom panel Metal keyboard deck, like this thing is built like a tank even though it's three quarters of an inch thick or not even, it's actually very difficult to twist. I'm also partial to its color. It's not black, it's kind of like this really dark aqua color and I think it looks amazing. The other thing is there's no red on this laptop at all There's no red power button or red logo or red exhaust fans like, None of that is red, it's a bit of blue and there's dark aqua color, it's straight up my alley! There are a good number of ports.

There's two display outputs (DP + HDMI), Thunderbolt 3, Ethernet and 4 USB ports. If you'll notice, one of the USB ports is recessed and it actually comes with a cap you can kind of put in and out of it, and I'm not sure but I think it's for wireless gaming mice and keyboard so if you have one of those wireless mice with a required dongle, so not a Bluetooth connection but like a radio connection, you can leave it plugged in all the time and you don't have to worry about it getting knocked off or damaged or whatever, It's a small detail but I think it's really cool. If you want to, you can access the internals by removing some screws and then lifting the keyboard off There are two ribbon cables that are connected So if you want to remove it, you have to be super careful.

There's a pair of NVMe drives in there, running in RAID 0 and there's 32 gigs of RAM so that's two sticks of 16. It seems unlikely but if you want to, you can upgrade all of that stuff inside. You can open up this laptop with one hand The hinge tension is pretty much perfect, and when you do You get to see one of the most unique keyboard decks you'll ever see in a laptop Starting up at the top, there's this glass panel and when the laptop is on you can see the fan spinning in here. The whole thing is a window. You can kind of peer inside and look at the heat pipes and the other thermal stuff, but the main purpose of this thing is it's actually a trackpad Which is kind of crazy.

It's a smooth glass surface, there's no texture and tracking is good. It's interesting that a trackpad like this that uses a completely unconventional glass surface like this is still able to use Windows Precision drivers so tracking is super accurate without any kind of skipping issues Gestures also work perfectly on the surface. The button clicks are a little different Left-click is still just single click, right-click is a double tap Kind of like a MacBook, but it's the fact that there's no tactile response at all.

You're basically tapping on a glass surface but it works accurately. The click-and-drag is a little weird. You have to double-click something to start dragging it around and again, it works well and it does accurately detect when you want to start clicking and dragging things around but it's so different from anything I've used before that it took me a couple days to get used to it. But the reality is you're gonna have a mouse connected this thing for most times if you're using it. The keyboard is comfortable. It's close to the edge like The whole keyboard is shifted down to give the internals some better cooling And when I first saw photos of this thing, I thought it would be weird to use because there's no wrist rest but it's actually very comfortable. It's a mechanical keyboard but the switches aren't your usual Cherry switch kind-of feel.

They feel more like Micro switches Very short travel with a short click. If you're used to a regular mechanical keyboard like a regular desktop mech, you're not gonna be able to come over to this thing and just type regular speed So you gonna have to have a bit of a learning curve It's not that it's a bad keyboard, it's actually a great keyboard but it's just really different from a regular mechanical keyboard. You get fully customizable RGB lighting Individual key lighting with tons of colors to choose from and you can go as crazy as you want or you can just turn it all off.

The fan up at the top also lights up into whatever color you want as well Performance on this laptop is really impressive. It's a Max-Q 1080 Kaby Lake i7, 32 gigs of RAM and because it's a Max-Q laptop This thing runs at around 40 decibels when you're playing games and even the most demanding or the most unoptimised games run really well on this thing. The Triton 700 also lets you overclock the GPU. You need to push the fans a little harder to keep it cooled properly, but in Turbo Mode The performance is surprisingly good.

It actually comes close to a full fat GTX 1080 laptop Thermal performance is also really good. You get full control of the fans in the software. If you want to push this thing hard for like, a video edit, or if you're playing a game competitively You can, just crank up the fans and just let it rip. But if you want to play something a little more stealth, you can lower it back down and just keep it in Whisper Mode So I wanted to see how hot this laptop would get when I was playing this thing For a long time in Whisper Mode so the footage you're about to see Was this game running for about three hours in Overwatch and I just kept this thing with G-Sync on, with fans at 40 decibels Temperatures are a little hot. They never got worse than this but the frame rates don't dip too much. The speakers are positioned really well. The stereo separation is on point They project upwards, one on each side They're good speakers, they're not excellent.

Decent clarity but the bass isn't as strong as I'd like. The screen is really nice. It's a 1080p 120Hz panel. Supports G-Sync And when you pair it up with the 1080, games run so smooth on this thing. The color gamut and brightness are good as well. Now I've said this before in other videos, but when you have a laptop like this with high-end components, you have to put a good quality screen like this in. A lot of laptops are still being made with good components Fast components but 60Hz screens and that just kills me. They've done it well, 120Hz panel, G-Sync, Max-Q 1080, it's a great combination. It's an IPS panel, you don't get the super fast response time of TN panels but with an IPS panel, you're getting better looking image quality and viewing angles are better as well. The battery life on this laptop is probably its weakest point It's a 54 watt-hour battery and I'm only getting around 2 hours of battery life with the screen at 250 nits. Now most people that are picking this up aren't gonna be using it for like extended gaming sessions on the road But if that's what you're looking for, it's not the best option...

The Triton 700 is one of the best built laptops I've seen from Acer Full metal construction with excellent build quality and a nice design Pricing starts just under $3000 but it comes in fully loaded. You're getting a 120Hz G-Sync screen It's excellent for gaming with good enough color accuracy for content creation The mechanical keyboard is really clicky and it's comfortable to use but it doesn't use your normal desktop keyboard switches. You'll need to get used to these. The trackpad is built into the glass window with great tracking accuracy but clicking is a little bit weird Inside, the Kaby Lake i7 and the Max-Q 1080 deliver really impressive performance. The fans are quiet but you can overclock the GPU and adjust the fans to your preference. The RAM and the two NVMe drives are replaceable if you need but Acer loads this thing up with some really fast stuff out of the factory The battery life is shorter and clocks in at just over a couple of hours. Okay I think Acer did an amazing job on this thing. It's such a cool device. The design, that build, the performance, the trackpad, everything about it I really really like.

Now it's not for everyone. It's super expensive that's also makes it like unachievable for most people including myself, like this is review unit I got to send it back, but of all the laptops I've seen in 2017 This is the one that's most impressive to me. I've seen other ones that are even more extravagant but it's not about that. It's about building something that's practical, that's viable as like an everyday machine and looks really good while it does it. Okay, hope you guys enjoyed this video! Thumbs if you liked it, subs if you loved it! See you guys next time!
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-GB Hey guys, Jarrod here and today we’re going to check out the GF72VR 7RF gaming laptop from MSI and see how it performs through a number of game benchmarks to help you decide if it’s a laptop you should consider. Inside the box we’ve got the laptop itself, manual and warranty information, power brick and power cable. To start let’s look at the specs of the model I’ve got here. There’s an Intel 7700HQ quad core Kabylake CPU which runs at 2.8GHz and can turbo up to 3
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.8Ghz. I’ve got 16GB of DDR4 memory running at 2,400MHz here, but the two slots can support up to 32GB. For storage there’s a 256GB Samsung M.2 SATA SSD and a 1TB HGST 2.5” 7,200 RPM hard drive installed. The SSD is in the single M.2 slot which supports PCIe 3 NVMe, so you can optionally upgrade to a faster SSD.

For the graphics we’ve got Nvidia’s 1060 in combination with a inch 1080p 120Hz wide-view panel, we’ll see how this performs later in the benchmarks. For the network connectivity there’s a gigabit ethernet port, and Killer WiFi which supports up to 802.11ac, as well as Bluetooth 4.2. The laptop has a black brushed metallic look to it on the outside of the lid, but inside things are a bit different. Rather than MSI’s usual black, there’s a brushed grey plastic going on here which feels nice and smooth and is unique to the GF models. I’m told that in Australia this model is exclusively sold through Harvey Norman. In terms of both specs and design it’s similar to the GF62VR 7RF I recently reviewed, the main differences being that this one is a 17 inch laptop and has a 120Hz screen.

The physical dimensions of the laptop are 41.9cm in width, 28.7cm in depth, and 3.2cm in height. The total weight of the laptop is advertised at 2.7kg, and when testing mine it weighed a bit more at 2.8kg, and when including the power brick and power cable for charging the total increases to around 3.5kg, so I don’t think it’s too heavy for a 17 inch laptop. As mentioned the screen here is a inch 120Hz 1080p wide-view matte panel. The wide view panel here looks mostly alright front on, but once you start looking from above or below the colours shift a little and it doesn’t look as good, the left and right sides look ok though.

As long as you’re looking at it directly front on it looks fine. I’ve also measured the colours produced by the screen using the Spyder 5 Pro, and my results returned 100% of sRGB, 82% of NTSC and 88% of AdobeRGB, so in terms of colour reproduction it seems pretty decent. I’ve performed my usual backlight bleed test on the display, which involves having the laptop show a completely black screen in a dark room to help emphasize any bleeding around the edges. I then take a long exposure photo with my camera to help display any bleed, so basically this is a worst case scenario test. The result was pretty surprising, there was no noticeable bleed at all and the screen was evenly lit, although this will of course vary from laptop to laptop.

While moving the display there was only a little bit of flex. Unfortunately you can’t open the laptop with one finger, the majority of the weight seems to be placed towards the back which prevents this. Above the display is a HD camera, so it’s only capable of 720p video at 30 FPS. The quality of the camera isn’t very good, even with decent lighting it’s still fairly grainy. The microphone sounds ok, but I’ll let you judge that for yourself. There’s an RGB steelseries keyboard which I enjoyed typing on, it appears to be the same as the keyboards in the previous two MSI laptops I’ve reviewed, so overall the key presses felt a little mushy but were quiet. There was only a very tiny bit of flex while pushing down hard on the keyboard and this wasn’t noticeable under normal typing conditions. The keyboard lighting can be adjusted through the included software and there are a number of effects available. Unfortunately there’s no individual key lighting customizations here, it’s customized in 3 separate zones, however I think it looks pretty nice as the sides of the keys are clear so you can see more of the lighting.

The power button is found towards to top right, while the two buttons next to it can be used as a shortcut to MSI’s dragon center software which lets you monitor the system, control the keyboard lighting, and more, while the button furthest to the left will max out both the CPU and GPU fans. I also found the touchpad to work pretty well, it’s got a very smooth surface and I had no problems using it. There are physical left and right buttons which are quite loud and very clicky. Moving onto the available I/O on the left we have a kensington lock, gigabit ethernet port, USB type A port, HDMI port, mini DisplayPort, another USB type-a port, a USB Gen 2 type-c port, and 3.5mm headphone and mic jacks. Over on the right there’s a USB type A port, a built in SD card reader, and the power input. There’s nothing on the front other than some status LEDs and the speakers, and nothing on the back other than a couple of air exhaust vents towards the corners.

Up on the lid there’s the MSI logo which lights up white while the laptop is powered on. The metallic lid was a fingerprint magnet, but nothing a quick wipe with a microfiber cloth couldn’t fix. The grey plastic palm rest area did a better job at hiding these, but will still need to be cleaned. Underneath there’s some air intakes to keep everything cool, as well as some rubber feet which both help prevent the laptop from moving around on flat surfaces when in use, and also rise it up slightly to help let cool air in. As mentioned the speakers are underneath the front of the laptop, and I thought they sounded alright for laptop speakers, there was a small amount of bass and they sounded clear for a while while raising the volume.

Powering the laptop is a 41 Watt hour 6 cell battery, and with a full charge and doing basic tasks such as browsing the Internet and watching YouTube with the screen on around half brightness, keyboard lighting off and background apps disabled, I was able to use it for 2 hours and 6 minutes. While playing the Witcher 3 with medium settings and Nvidia’s battery boost set to 30 FPS the battery lasted for 37 minutes. Overall I thought the battery life was a little low, especially considering the size of the laptop and when you consider that the 15 inch model I previously reviewed had the same size battery. I would have thought there would have been space for a larger one in the 17 inch model, but that doesn’t seem to be the case.

During normal use with an ambient room temperature of 24 degrees celsius, the CPU idled at 42 degrees celsius while the GPU idled at 41 degrees celsius, and here are the external temperatures of the laptop where you’ll actually be putting your hands. With the CPU and GPU maxed out for half an hour with the same room temperature, the CPU reached a maximum of 94 degrees celsius, while the GPU peaked at 84c.

The CPU got fairly hot, and was throttling by around 20%, however this stopped if the GPU load was removed, it only happened with both fully utilized. We can see that the keyboard area has warmed up quite a bit more, mostly towards the middle and it was quite noticeable while typing. Despite this the fans weren’t running at full speed, after turning them right up manually the GPU cooled down to 80c and the CPU dropped to 93c, but was throttling a lot less at about 5%, so there’s not enough cooling if you’re planning on smashing both the CPU and GPU at the same time with full load, otherwise it’s probably fine. I also found the laptop fairly quiet when not gaming, at idle it sat around the 37 decibel mark and I could barely hear it, this is what it sounded like.

While maxing out both the CPU and GPU it went up to 50 decibels, which I’ve found pretty typical for most gaming laptops, and here’s what that sounded like. With the fans fully maxed out manually, it went up just a little more to 54 decibels, here’s what that sounds like in comparison. I also didn’t notice any coil whine while testing. Finally let’s take a look at some benchmarks, we’ll first cover some real world gaming benchmarks followed by tests with various benchmarking tools. All tests were run at the 1080p resolution with all Windows and Nvidia updates to date installed. PlayerUnknown’s Battlegrounds was tested with the latest version and it’s performing pretty well on all settings under ultra. I’ve used the new replay feature to perform this testing, so the results between each test should be more accurate as I can now consistently perform the same test run, however with that said the performance of the game will vary quite a lot depending on what’s going on in the game, so take these results with a grain of salt. Shadow of war required high or lower settings to average 60 FPS, and even with the lowest settings we’re not able to fully take advantage of that 120Hz panel.

Battlefield 1 felt nice and smooth regardless of the setting level used, although some occasional dips in performance were noticed, as outlined by the 1% lows which are quite a bit lower than the average frame rates. The Witcher3 averaged above 60 FPS on high settings, and the 1% lows weren’t too far behind, I did notice some dips while moving around quickly but overall it was a smooth experience on high settings or lower.

Watchdogs 2 is a fairly resource intensive game, and I found that it played great on very high settings or lower. The 1% lows don’t differ that much here regardless of the setting level in use, and even low settings aren’t enough to get us above 60 FPS on average. Rise of the Tomb raider is going alright with above 60 FPS averages at max settings, with Direct X 12 giving a nice little boost to performance compared to Direct X 11. Ghost recon is another fairly resource intensive game, ultra settings are too overkill for these specs, with high or lower settings being required to reach the 60 FPS average mark. DOOM performs mostly the same regardless of the setting level used, and even with ultra settings the 1% lows are sitting right on 60 FPS, but again even the lowest settings don’t get us near 120 FPS.

Although most of these are fairly intensive games, the laptop didn’t have many issues running them even at higher settings. I’ve said before that the 1060 is a great sweet spot for 1080p 60 FPS gaming, and that remains true here in most cases. This is why I don’t really understand the 120Hz display here, to reach frame rates that high you’d either need to be playing less resource intensive games, or the games I’ve tested on the lowest settings. Even at the lowest settings we can see that we’re not able to get close to 120 FPS anyway. If you’re fine with that and plan on playing less demanding games then by all means go ahead, but personally if I was getting a 120Hz display I’d probably be looking at a laptop with the 1070 as a minimum to better take advantage of the higher refresh rate in the games that I play.

Now onto the benchmarking tools, while a useful indicator note that these results are less practical compared to the real world gaming results previously shown. We’ll start with the Unigine benchmarks, this is how the laptop performed in Heaven benchmark with the tessellation set to extreme, and anti-aliasing set to x8, here’s how Valley benchmark performed with anti-aliasing on x8 at various graphics settings, and finally these are the 1080p results from their newest Superposition benchmark. For the final graphics benchmarks I ran Fire Strike and Time spy from 3DMark and got scores of 9,160 and 3,557 respectively, so pretty good for a laptop. In Crystal Disk Mark the 256GB SATA3 M.2 SSD performed around 540 MB/s in sequential reads and 510 MB/s in sequential writes, so pretty typical for a good SATA3 based SSD. The 1TB hard drive gets around 110 MB/s in both sequential read and write speeds, pretty typical for a 7,200 RPM disk. With these exact specs at the time of recording the laptop can be picked up in Australia for $2,237 AUD, although that appears to be with a current 20% discount, so that may change. That’s about $1750 USD for my international friends, with tax included.

Compared to the 15 inch model it appears that you’re paying over $300 Australian dollars more just for the larger 17 inch screen which is also 120Hz rather than 60Hz. So what did you guys think of MSI’s GF72VR 7RF gaming laptop? Overall I think the laptop performs quite well, the 1060 and 7700HQ CPU are great for laptop gaming, however I find it hard to recommend even compared with MSI’s other offerings such as the GF62VR 7RF, which is basically the same except that it’s smaller, lighter, has a slightly slower SSD and has a 60Hz screen instead of 120Hz, and as I’ve already mentioned I don’t think a 120Hz display with a 1060 is the best choice. Let me know what you guys thought down in the comments, or simply leave a like or dislike on the video to let me know what you thought.

Thanks for watching, and don’t forget to subscribe for future tech videos like this one..
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- So what is the best external hard drive and storage setups for your video files, your photos and all the data that comes with creating videos on YouTube, we're gonna talk about that in this video. (camera snapping) Hey what's up guys, Sean here, with Think Media TV. Helping you go further, faster in media. On this channel we do tech gear reviews, video gear reviews and tips and Q & A videos, just like this one. So if you're new here, consider subscribing. Tivon asks, "
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What are the best practices for storage "on your computer? "I have a MacBook and the videos take up so much space. "Help." Great question, Tivon. Now, as a disclaimer, I might not be the best person to actually really answer this question, I do have some solutions, I've got some tips, but I'm kind of a hot mess and I'm in the process of figuring all of this stuff out. So my number one, really tip, is external hard drives. And that's what I use and my main setup is these three like four terabyte, Western Digital hard drives.

Now these things are super solid, I've never had a problem with them. They are awesome and they been working for me great. Then I also use hard drives on the road. I use a portable, like a Passport Western Digital, then I also use a Toshiba and all of them have been crushing it for me. Another tip when it comes to just storing your video files, I mean eventually, yes, you need external hard drives cause they're gonna be bigger than the space on your computer or on your laptop, is LaCie hard drives. Benji from Video Influencers and his wife Judy, they vlog and they store their footage cause they might want to use it for in the future, so they use these rugged LaCie hard drives.

So I'll link up all the stuff that I use in the description below, as well as those LaCies so you can check those out. Which is nice, right, cause you don't want to drop it and have it, if you're on the road, if you're on the go, you're vlogging, you want to make sure your data is protected. I don't really do client work anymore and so when I did it was critical that I had a really solid backup solution in case there was like some missing critical footage from a client that's not gonna pay me until, you know, that work is delivered. But at this point I usually keep my footage on SD cards until the project is complete and then once it's online, I feel pretty good with it. because if it's like a talking head video like this one or something, I want to make sure that the project gets done so I keep it on the SD card, load it onto the external hard drive, edit all the footage, get that on YouTube and then pretty much let this footage go, right, it's not super important.

If it is important then I make sure that there is some redundancy. So a huge question that you want to ask is how long do you want to keep your footage? Like I mentioned Benji and Judy, they are keeping that footage archived on hard drives and they are making sure those are labeled and then they've got all of those. How important is your footage and how long do you want to keep it? That's one question to ask, if it's not that important, you know, you might be able to delete it once the video goes live on YouTube or once you get it published with the world, maybe you want to keep that high quality footage, you have to answer that question. Another question you should ask, is how fast do you want your workflow to go? And so they use the Thunderbolt versions of the LaCies in you know, unison with a Mac to have fast editing.

And the speed of the drives and the speed of, you definitely want USB 3.0. You know, it's definitely gonna matter cause everything when it comes to video editing is all about speed. Now an interesting thing if we want to get a little bit technical to speed up your workflow is I edit on a PC and my operating system is on a SSD drive and the software runs on an SSD drive. I have an internal hard drive that all your cached files, all your cached data files for editing is on, and then the footage is on the external hard drives. So not to get to technical but anybody you know if you're watching this video, you want to speed up your workflow, having that separated by three things is powerful. What I mean is you've got a drive where your software runs from. You've got a drive where you go into your Adobe Premier or your Final Cut and you say where the temp. files are gonna be, the media cache gonna be, you put that on a separate drive and then you put your video files on a separate drive, that will speed up your editing.

So when you're thinking about video editing, think about you know how fast is the drive? How fast is the connection, Thunderbolt, USB 3.0, or whatever else. And making sure that's not bottle-necking and slowing down your editing. And then lastly I am definitely thinking about this question right now and thinking about investing in a ridiculously expensive NAS, network area storage, you know I'm looking at like 10 or 20 terabytes, with like a RAID backup and it's just crazy, these things cost, you know, a couple thousand dollars and so that's sort of what I'm thinking right now. But that brings me to the question of the day. What are your best tips and best practices for storing your video files? For storing all the data that comes with media, post those in the comments section below and remember that some of the best tips and advice comes from you, the Think Media TV community.

There's probably a lot of people in this community that have some more organized and streamlined workflows than even I myself. So definitely check those out in the comments section. So thanks so much for checking out this video. Definitely subscribe for more videos just like this and if you haven't downloaded the Think Media TV Video Gear Buyer's Guide, you can grab that totally for free. I go though the best cameras, lighting and microphones for every budget, I'll link it up on the YouTube card and in the description below. Until next time, Think Media TV is helping you go further, faster in media, keep crushing it and we will talk soon. And video's take up so much space, help! Great question, Tivon, now I might not be the best person-- (electronic beeping)
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Hi everybody Welcome to Bestunder.in and today we bring you an updated video of the 5 Best Laptops under Rs. 30000. We previously did a video on the same topic but as of now especially with GST in effect, the previous video has become obsolete and hence a new refreshed video was necessary. So here we bring you the Five Best Laptops that you should buy if you have a budget of Rs. 30000. Let's start with the Intel Powered Laptops First, As of today the Intel 8th Gen processors are out but with this b
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udget, the maximum that you can get is the Intel i3 7th Gen CPU.

Laptops powered by this CPU are usually Best for Basic multitasking and stuff. So we have chosen two Best Back to School Intel powered Laptops available for you at this low budget First option we have is the Dell Vostro 3468 Laptop. This Lightweight device from Dell weighs only 1.8Kgs and has a great battery life of 5 Hours. It's a very good option for students. On the inside it is powered by an i3 7th Gen Processor with 4 GB's of DDR4 RAM which is expandable. The 14" HD screen is just apt for the price and the lack of windows is something that would be a problem only for those who cannot install it themselves.

Additionally the laptop comes with a 1TB HDD, Fingerprint reader, TPM Chip for bit locker security and a built in Support for ADP+Pro worth Rs 1899. You can use this portable device for college, home or business equally. It's not meant for gaming, but you can do some light gaming too. Next on the list we have the Asus Vivobook X541UA. This is the cheapest laptop that comes with an Intel i3 7th generation chip along with a 15.6" Full HD screen and 4GB DDR4 RAM inside. It's fairly light at just 1.9Kgs and can easily handle some old games.

This Asus laptop gives a truly immersive multimedia experience with it's high quality screen and fairly good speakers. On the negative side if you are a student then you will have to always carry the charger along as the battery life is really really poor at about 2 and a half hours only. Also the RAM is expandable but it has only one slot and hence to upgrade it you have to replace the existing RAM with higher memory RAM. So if you want the cheapest Intel 7th Gen powered Full HD laptop then this is choice for you! Now there are a host of i3 6th gen and AMD A10 7th gen powered laptops that you can get at this price but when you can get the latest and best from Intel then why settle for the less favorable. Next, if you want a dedicated graphic card in your device then you have to settle with the AMD A9 or A8 powered laptops.

So for gamers or GPU intensive users here are the Best AMD powered Laptops under 30000 rupees The first AMD option we have is the HP 15q Laptop priced at around 28000 rupees. This windows 10 laptop features a very average setup with AMD A9-9420 CPU, 4GB DDR4 RAM and 2GB's of dedicated Radeon 520 Graphics. If gaming is your ultimate goal then this has the best possible GPU at this low budget range. The battery backup is also good for daily usage. With a weight of around Kgs and 1 TB HDD storage this laptop is an ideal choice for the ones who are tight on the budget. Next option on our list is for people who want an 8GB RAM laptop out of the box. We bring you the Acer Aspire E5 priced at exactly 30000 rupees. This laptop comes with an A8-7410 CPU coupled with 8GB of RAM and 2GB's of R5 M335 dedicated GPU. Windows 10 is pre-installed on it and the battery performance is mediocre. The Aspire E5 is a budget machine and that shows in the design as well. It's a bulky unit at 2.7kgs. There is not much significant difference between the performance of AMD A8 and A9 chip and hence this laptop is as good value for money as its A9 counterpart, but that's pretty much all it is, A Budget gaming Windows laptop at 30K! Last but certainly not least we have the Dell Inspiron 3565 Laptop, A perfect device for Office Goers.

Similar to other AMD laptops on this list, this one also comes with a pre-installed Windows 10 but along with it comes Free Pre Loaded MS Office Home & Student 2016 Edition. This in turn is powered by the latest AMD A9-9400 chip and 6GB DDR4 RAM. All these features ensure that you breeze through all your tasks throughout the day. The 15.6" HD screen size is big enough for an enriching surfing and video watching experience. For users who are looking for a computer with good multitasking capability, Dell is the only option available with 6GB DDR4 2400MHz RAM. Additionally, It comes with 1TB of internal storage and around 5 hours of battery backup. One more unique addition is the inclusion of WiFi ac which is unusual at this low Budget Range.

It is a good laptop from an equally good brand. So these were the 5 Best Laptops under Rs. 30000 that you should consider before making your buying decision. As always you will find the links in the description below. Hope you like the Video. Like share and subscribe for more content like this..
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