tag 标签: Plus

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  • 热度 6
    2014-12-22 19:02
    1453 次阅读|
    0 个评论
    Not typical of me, I was not wearing my happy face several days ago, nor did I perform a single happy dance. The reason for this sad state of affairs started when I arrived at my office at the crack of dawn and powered up the main tower computer that drives the three 28-inch monitors forming my desktop.   Everything seemed to be OK at first. The various applications (Outlook, Firefox, Excel, Word, Visio, Notepad, etc.) appeared to open and run as expected while I was setting up my desktop the way I like it. As soon as I tried to do anything with any of these applications, however, that program immediately locked up. If I subsequently tried to use the ctrl-alt-delete key combination to access the task manager, the entire system locked up and then all three screens went black. Strange to relate, the only thing that continued to work was the lonely cursor associated with my mouse, and there’s not much you can do with a cursor on an otherwise blank screen.   I tried re-booting the machine several times to no avail. There were probably other things I could have tried, but I’d pretty much reached the end of the line. To be honest, this computer has been getting flakier and flakier recently, and I’ve been expecting this day to come for a few months now. We’ve run antivirus and anti-malware tools, and we’ve tried swapping memory sticks and running low-level diagnostic and intensive burn-in tests, but at the end of the day there’s only so much you can do.     I must admit to feeling a tad forlorn. This machine has been a true and faithful companion for several years now. It was actually a refurbished unit I purchased off eBay for around $350. The graphics card was a beast that could drive two high-resolution monitors. I soon discovered that a new card of the same type would have cost me around $450 (eek!), but then I tracked down a refurbished version on eBay for something like $30. Since that time, I’ve been working the poor little scamp into the ground, pounding away on my keyboard, orchestrating things with my mouse, creating blogs, editing images, and doing suchlike from dawn till dusk, day-in and day-out. I know how frazzled I feel, so I’m not surprised that my tower computer eventually gave up the ghost and shrugged off this mortal coil.   The thing is that I can’t survive without my big-boy computer. I can struggle along on my notepads – as I must do when I’m travelling -- but I can generate only a fraction of the throughput I manage on my primary setup. If you couple this with the fact that I am a man of little patience, who is not prepared to wait several days to obtain a new machine, you can see we have a problem.   Of course one can find computers at places like Best-Buy and Walmart, but these are pretty much generic boxes targeted at the masses. These machines may be OK for home use, but I haven’t had much luck over the years using them in a grueling professional environment.   Fortunately, I have a chum called Daniel Imsand who works at a local company called GigaParts . This is an interesting organization with two faces to it. On one hand it is the largest independent ham radio distributor in the USA (and possibly in the world). On the other it builds and sells kick-ass PCs. The GigaParts Zero Systems brand is divided into three categories: Zero Home PCs, Zero Gaming PCs, and Zero Workstations.   Daniel is the product manager for all of GigaParts' Zero Systems. He is tasked with creating custom configurations with great pricing boasting the most reliable and stable components. As Daniel told me, GigaParts includes parts and labor warranty -- three years for both on the machine I ended up purchasing from them. But, given a choice, it prefers not to have to do any warranty work, so the company designs and builds its machines in such a way that they keep going, and going, and …   A lot of GigaParts' computer business involves creating custom value-added systems that it builds to order. (Apparently it does a roaring trade in professional-grade flight simulators.) But it also offers prebuilt, off-the-shelf systems sufficient to make even a grizzled old engineer like me squeal with delight. (It was not a pretty sound.)   I called Daniel on the phone. Based on his recommendation, I settled on a Zero Pro Z7 Plus machine. This little beauty boasts a quad-core Intel Core i7-4790 processor running at 3.6 GHz (be still, my beating heart). This is augmented by 16GB of DDR3-1600 RAM, an enterprise-grade Intel Pro 2500 Series 240GB SSD (solid state drive), an nVidia Quadro K620 Workstation GPU, SuperSpeed USB 3.0, and more bells and whistles than you could swing a stick at.   One thing I really like is that the company offers this machine with Microsoft Windows 7 Professional 64-Bit. (I have little regard for Windows 8 on my office machines.) As soon as I got off the phone with Daniel, I leapt into my truck and raced over to the GigaParts building. By the time I arrived, about 20 minutes later, my new machine, along with a bunch of HDMI cables and appropriate connectors, was sitting on the counter waiting for me. After undergoing a few formalities, like paying for the little scamp (thank goodness for credit cards, is all I can say), I zipped back to my office and commenced connecting everything together.     To be honest, after spending the past several months trying to keep my old machine gasping along, I've grown a little tired of crawling around under my desk, replacing parts and messing around with cables. Thus, I decided to locate this new machine on the top of my desk behind the monitors, as shown in the picture above.   I then spent the rest of the day downloading and/or reloading my various applications, like Microsoft Office, Microsoft Visio, Paint.net, and so forth. I also downloaded Mozilla Firefox, which is my preferred Web browser, and I made sure that Google.com is the default search engine that appears on the screen when I launch that browser.   Then the next day -- a brand spanking new day. Once again I'm wearing my happy face and all is now well in the Land of Max, where the colors are brighter, the butterflies are bigger, the birds sing sweeter, and the beer is plentiful and cold. I just powered up "the beast." OMG, this machine is so fast ! The password box appears on the center screen only a second or so after you've pressed the soft power button. As soon as you enter the password all three screens immediately spring to life. When I launch an application like Word or Excel, it appears on my screen in a flash. It's so fast, in fact, that I get the impression the program has launched before I've finished double-clicking its icon on my desktop.   Having said all this, I have run into one slight problem. I think this came about when I downloaded a new copy of the free PDFCreator utility that I've been using for years, but I can’t say for sure. All I know is that now, when I launch Firefox, I'm presented with the Google search engine on the initial tab, which is what I want. But if I subsequently click the '+' icon to open up a new tab, that tab appears with the loathsome Bing search engine flaunting itself in all its horrible glory. I've tried playing with the "options" settings, but for the life of me I can’t work out how to stop this from happening.   Are you aware of any problems associated with downloading PDFCreator, and do you have any ideas as to how I can banish the despicable Bing search engine back to the nether regions from whence it came?
  • 热度 10
    2014-12-22 19:00
    1239 次阅读|
    3 个评论
    Unusually for me, I was not wearing my happy face several days ago, nor did I perform a single happy dance. The reason for this sad state of affairs started when I arrived at my office at the crack of dawn and powered up the main tower computer that drives the three 28-inch monitors forming my desktop.   Everything seemed to be OK at first. The various applications (Outlook, Firefox, Excel, Word, Visio, Notepad, etc.) appeared to open and run as expected while I was setting up my desktop the way I like it. As soon as I tried to do anything with any of these applications, however, that program immediately locked up. If I subsequently tried to use the ctrl-alt-delete key combination to access the task manager, the entire system locked up and then all three screens went black. Strange to relate, the only thing that continued to work was the lonely cursor associated with my mouse, and there’s not much you can do with a cursor on an otherwise blank screen.   I tried re-booting the machine several times to no avail. There were probably other things I could have tried, but I’d pretty much reached the end of the line. To be honest, this computer has been getting flakier and flakier recently, and I’ve been expecting this day to come for a few months now. We’ve run antivirus and anti-malware tools, and we’ve tried swapping memory sticks and running low-level diagnostic and intensive burn-in tests, but at the end of the day there’s only so much you can do.     I must admit to feeling a tad forlorn. This machine has been a true and faithful companion for several years now. It was actually a refurbished unit I purchased off eBay for around $350. The graphics card was a beast that could drive two high-resolution monitors. I soon discovered that a new card of the same type would have cost me around $450 (eek!), but then I tracked down a refurbished version on eBay for something like $30. Since that time, I’ve been working the poor little scamp into the ground, pounding away on my keyboard, orchestrating things with my mouse, creating blogs, editing images, and doing suchlike from dawn till dusk, day-in and day-out. I know how frazzled I feel, so I’m not surprised that my tower computer eventually gave up the ghost and shrugged off this mortal coil.   The thing is that I can’t survive without my big-boy computer. I can struggle along on my notepads – as I must do when I’m travelling -- but I can generate only a fraction of the throughput I manage on my primary setup. If you couple this with the fact that I am a man of little patience, who is not prepared to wait several days to obtain a new machine, you can see we have a problem.   Of course one can find computers at places like Best-Buy and Walmart, but these are pretty much generic boxes targeted at the masses. These machines may be OK for home use, but I haven’t had much luck over the years using them in a grueling professional environment.   Fortunately, I have a chum called Daniel Imsand who works at a local company called GigaParts . This is an interesting organization with two faces to it. On one hand it is the largest independent ham radio distributor in the USA (and possibly in the world). On the other it builds and sells kick-ass PCs. The GigaParts Zero Systems brand is divided into three categories: Zero Home PCs, Zero Gaming PCs, and Zero Workstations.   Daniel is the product manager for all of GigaParts' Zero Systems. He is tasked with creating custom configurations with great pricing boasting the most reliable and stable components. As Daniel told me, GigaParts includes parts and labor warranty -- three years for both on the machine I ended up purchasing from them. But, given a choice, it prefers not to have to do any warranty work, so the company designs and builds its machines in such a way that they keep going, and going, and …   A lot of GigaParts' computer business involves creating custom value-added systems that it builds to order. (Apparently it does a roaring trade in professional-grade flight simulators.) But it also offers prebuilt, off-the-shelf systems sufficient to make even a grizzled old engineer like me squeal with delight. (It was not a pretty sound.)   I called Daniel on the phone. Based on his recommendation, I settled on a Zero Pro Z7 Plus machine. This little beauty boasts a quad-core Intel Core i7-4790 processor running at 3.6 GHz (be still, my beating heart). This is augmented by 16GB of DDR3-1600 RAM, an enterprise-grade Intel Pro 2500 Series 240GB SSD (solid state drive), an nVidia Quadro K620 Workstation GPU, SuperSpeed USB 3.0, and more bells and whistles than you could swing a stick at.   One thing I really like is that the company offers this machine with Microsoft Windows 7 Professional 64-Bit. (I have little regard for Windows 8 on my office machines.) As soon as I got off the phone with Daniel, I leapt into my truck and raced over to the GigaParts building. By the time I arrived, about 20 minutes later, my new machine, along with a bunch of HDMI cables and appropriate connectors, was sitting on the counter waiting for me. After undergoing a few formalities, like paying for the little scamp (thank goodness for credit cards, is all I can say), I zipped back to my office and commenced connecting everything together.     To be honest, after spending the past several months trying to keep my old machine gasping along, I've grown a little tired of crawling around under my desk, replacing parts and messing around with cables. Thus, I decided to locate this new machine on the top of my desk behind the monitors, as shown in the picture above.   I then spent the rest of the day downloading and/or reloading my various applications, like Microsoft Office, Microsoft Visio, Paint.net, and so forth. I also downloaded Mozilla Firefox, which is my preferred Web browser, and I made sure that Google.com is the default search engine that appears on the screen when I launch that browser.   Then the next day -- a brand spanking new day. Once again I'm wearing my happy face and all is now well in the Land of Max, where the colors are brighter, the butterflies are bigger, the birds sing sweeter, and the beer is plentiful and cold. I just powered up "the beast." OMG, this machine is so fast ! The password box appears on the center screen only a second or so after you've pressed the soft power button. As soon as you enter the password all three screens immediately spring to life. When I launch an application like Word or Excel, it appears on my screen in a flash. It's so fast, in fact, that I get the impression the program has launched before I've finished double-clicking its icon on my desktop.   Having said all this, I have run into one slight problem. I think this came about when I downloaded a new copy of the free PDFCreator utility that I've been using for years, but I can’t say for sure. All I know is that now, when I launch Firefox, I'm presented with the Google search engine on the initial tab, which is what I want. But if I subsequently click the '+' icon to open up a new tab, that tab appears with the loathsome Bing search engine flaunting itself in all its horrible glory. I've tried playing with the "options" settings, but for the life of me I can’t work out how to stop this from happening.   Are you aware of any problems associated with downloading PDFCreator, and do you have any ideas as to how I can banish the despicable Bing search engine back to the nether regions from whence it came?
  • 热度 3
    2014-10-25 23:58
    287 次阅读|
    0 个评论
    如果问一位普通的iPhone6或iPhone6 Plus用户自己刚刚购买的新机产自哪里?相信许多人都会回答产自中国。没错!iPhone6系列的全部组装都来自中国,但是如果更深入的探寻一部iPhone6在生产过程中是如何控制组装、如何检测性能等自动化标准控制方面的内容,相信这绝对不是一句话两句话能说明白的事情。 虽然我们都知道绝大多数iPhone6的生产环节都是中国制造,比如代工厂有富士康、和硕科技,而像设计、营销、研发等核心环节是在美国完成,但是全新的iPhone6还是告诉了我们一些颇感意外的秘密,在iPhone6生产过程中自动化组装技术和性能检测设备的最大提供商是来自中国的工控品牌研祥。其IPC-820、IPC-6805E、IPC-6810等主流工控设备在iPhone6的生产环节中起到了非常重要的作用,拥有非常高的参与度。 iPhone6全球化供应链 组装还得看自动化技术 据TechWeb数据分析,一部iPhone 6的诞生基本上要环绕地球一周,在美国加州设计,在中国生产。全世界共有31个国家为一部iPhone 6提供原材料及零件。其中中国的供应商数量最多,达到349家,其次是日本,达到了139家,而美国排名第三,也有60家供应商。接下来是韩国、马来西亚、菲律宾、泰国、新加坡和德国。总计大概有548家一线供应商,涉及的原材料和零件更是数据惊人。如何将成千上万的零部件按照标准化的流程从主板切割,屏幕组装、部件焊接、螺丝固定到最后组装为成品,除了人员还有造价不菲的自动化设备,这些设备多半来自国际品牌,为的就是确保生产产品的质量,其中,自动化控制设备主要用的是国内知名品牌研祥的IPC系列产品。 高可靠、高稳定iPhone6性能,自动化检测保驾护航 iPhone6之所以如此受人追捧,除了苹果本身的品牌价值关键还在于其别具一格的时尚外观设计、高可靠高稳定的性能、不断完善的ios8操作系统。细到一颗螺丝、一个屏幕、一条布线,每个环节、每个部件的完美组合才构成你手里的一部苹果。为了打造一台高品质的手机,每部iPhone6都是采用最先进的检测设备经过多重精密准确的性能检测之后才完成的。比如屏幕、触控技术、性能、缝隙等细节的检测所使用到的核心控制设备就是国内先进工控品牌研祥提供的。 iPhone6的需求指数持续飙升 自动化助力产能升级 iPhone6 在上市的首个周末就已经发售出1000万台;发售的首两个星期内便卖出超过2100万台;国行iPhone 6/6 Plus预订仅6小时便超百万;国行iPhone 6/6 Plus一天预订数量超千万。持续走高的iPhone6需求量,意味着产能的进一步拉升,同时,也预示着对中国制造自动化控制、检测技术的更大考验。 《电子技术设计》网站版权所有,谢绝转载
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