ICEarth BigBang One Fly-by Tour 1

Submitted by Norm Roulet on Tue, 03/02/2010 - 04:45.


A specialized high performance Linux quad-core beast featuring AMD Phenom II X4 955 Black Edition processor, Gigabyte GA-MA790GPT-UD3H Motherboard, with Easy Energy Saver technology, Sapphire Radeon HD 5750 Vapor-X, Dual Channel DDR3 1666+ for remarkable system performance, 2 PCI-E 2.0 x16 interface with ATI CrossFireX/ Hybrid CrossFireX support for ultimate graphics performance, designed, built and optimized for professional high definition video and audio processing and production, to any scale, entirely open source, in a box

A very special box, designed for this highest computing purpose, and so best serving all information needs of everyman, the ICEarth Bigbang One runs ICEarth Linux, bringing the latest state of the art technology to the real world.

Internet Community Earth is now in the process of being SKYROCKETED to places the mind can't even come to imagine. BIG BANG 1 is a machine that will scare people.

Not only is it one of the fastest computers you will see or use, but it can do things that you couldn't possibly imagine, as we programmed it from scratch. It has many different world-class technology companies involved, Including: gigabyte, AMD, sony, gskill, antec, a-power, hitachi, western digital, seagate, Sapphire, and PC MEDIC.

The construction of this computer is made to stay cool. The computer's design is amazing - the cleanliness of wires, the constructive wire routing, the cool antec case that keeps everything at a certain temperature, the speed control temp sensor fans, all of this comes into play when trying to create and implement a solid clean working computer.

The hardware programming also comes into play. Setting up correct voltages, and memory speeds/ratios is very necessary.

This video was uploaded from a Nexus One Android 2.1

Tags:Linux quadcore "icearth bigbang" crossfirex gigabyte sapphire "Gigabyte GA-MA790GPT-UD3H" "Dual Channel DDR3 1666+" Foss cinelerra REALNEO "AMD Phenom II X4 955" "Nexus One" Android

Big Bang

The Political Gangster

                                              Nice setup!!! that looks like a pretty nice studio there norm, Big Bang look like a beast at home.

I have the world's best studio

Entirely unique - fastest in class - 100% Open Source - bleeding edge - the best IT platform for creatives and creative content on Earth, making it the best for all.

Built by creatives, for creatives. No windows no break - no apples to rot. Not a pnny wasted on the Man.

Slam down time.

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BTW - you can't see everything special about ICEarth

BTW - you can't see what is special about ICEarth from a fly-by... but it is one hell of a great ride

If interested to learn more, contact norm [at] realneo [dot] us

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Bigbang Two on i7

Expect results of the Bigbang One Black Edition vs. Bigbang Two i7 matchup next week, from the road.

If we can't find competion outside ICEarth, we'll build it for ourselves within...

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computor is reenginered EXTRA-TERRESTRIAL norm brings us closer

computor chip etc.  is re-enginered EXTRA-TERRESTRIAL ufo crashs -  norm your bringing us closer to our et creators - we all EXTRA-TERRESTRIAL

yogi and guy

My First Computer Spoke Assembly

I learned programming in Assembly Language - I believe a Univac Assembly language - on a computer with a paper tape reader - the language was unique to the hardware, and the language made sense to those who understood it

Assembly languages are a type of low-level languages for programming computers, microprocessors, microcontrollers, and other (usually) integrated circuits. They implement a symbolic representation of the numeric machine codes and other constants needed to program a particular CPU architecture. This representation is usually defined by the hardware manufacturer, and is based on abbreviations (called mnemonics) that help the programmer remember individual instructions, registers, etc. An assembly language family is thus specific to a certain physical (or virtual) computer architecture. This is in contrast to most high-level languages, which are (ideally) portable.

Assembly languages were first developed in the 1950s, when they were referred to as second generation programming languages. They eliminated much of the error-prone and time-consuming first-generation programming needed with the earliest computers, freeing the programmer from tedium such as remembering numeric codes and calculating addresses. They were once widely used for all sorts of programming. However, by the 1980s (1990s on small computers), their use had largely been supplanted by high-level languages, in the search for improved programming productivity. Today, although assembly language is almost always handled and generated by compilers, it is still used for direct hardware manipulation, access to specialized processor instructions, or to address critical performance issues. Typical uses are device drivers, low-level embedded systems, and real-time systems.

That's the kind of programming I like.

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That we are programming at the driver level

That we are programming at the machine and driver level makes our programming unique to our hardware, allowing everything to run the best in ways nothing else may

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