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 Akku für Samsung AA-PB6NC6W Alerter l'administrateur Recommander à un ami Lien de l'article 

Rosenblum Silverman Sutton S F Inc. CA lessened its holdings in NVIDIA Corporation (NASDAQ:NVDA) by 33.7% in the second quarter, according to its most recent 13F filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC). The firm owned 66,892 shares of the computer hardware maker’s stock after selling 34,065 shares during the quarter. NVIDIA Corporation accounts for 3.9% of Rosenblum Silverman Sutton S F Inc. CA’s investment portfolio, making the stock its 4th largest position. Rosenblum Silverman Sutton S F Inc. CA’s holdings in NVIDIA Corporation were worth $9,670,000 as of its most recent filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC).

Other hedge funds and other institutional investors have also made changes to their positions in the company. State of Alaska Department of Revenue bought a new position in NVIDIA Corporation in the 1st quarter valued at $182,000. DUPONT CAPITAL MANAGEMENT Corp bought a new position in NVIDIA Corporation in the 1st quarter valued at $388,000. Greenleaf Trust bought a new position in NVIDIA Corporation in the 1st quarter valued at $203,000. Canada Pension Plan Investment Board grew its stake in NVIDIA Corporation by 77.6% in the 1st quarter. Canada Pension Plan Investment Board now owns 192,836 shares of the computer hardware maker’s stock valued at $21,006,000 after purchasing an additional 84,238 shares during the period. Finally, Arete Wealth Advisors LLC grew its stake in NVIDIA Corporation by 0.3% in the 1st quarter. Arete Wealth Advisors LLC now owns 2,884 shares of the computer hardware maker’s stock valued at $314,000 after purchasing an additional 10 shares during the period. Hedge funds and other institutional investors own 66.41% of the company’s stock.

NVIDIA Corporation (NASDAQ:NVDA) last released its earnings results on Thursday, August 10th. The computer hardware maker reported $1.01 EPS for the quarter, beating analysts’ consensus estimates of $0.69 by $0.32. The firm had revenue of $2.23 billion for the quarter, compared to analysts’ expectations of $1.96 billion. NVIDIA Corporation had a return on equity of 39.59% and a net margin of 27.41%. The company’s quarterly revenue was up 56.2% on a year-over-year basis. During the same quarter in the prior year, the firm posted $0.53 earnings per share. On average, analysts anticipate that NVIDIA Corporation will post $3.60 earnings per share for the current year.

The firm also recently announced a quarterly dividend, which will be paid on Monday, September 18th. Stockholders of record on Thursday, August 24th will be paid a dividend of $0.14 per share. The ex-dividend date of this dividend is Tuesday, August 22nd. This represents a $0.56 dividend on an annualized basis and a dividend yield of 0.33%. NVIDIA Corporation’s dividend payout ratio is 15.86%.

NVDA has been the subject of a number of recent analyst reports. B. Riley restated a “buy” rating and issued a $135.00 price objective on shares of NVIDIA Corporation in a research note on Monday, May 8th. Pacific Crest restated an “underweight” rating and issued a $90.00 price objective on shares of NVIDIA Corporation in a research note on Monday, May 8th. Zacks Investment Research upgraded NVIDIA Corporation from a “sell” rating to a “hold” rating in a research note on Monday, May 8th. Canaccord Genuity restated a “buy” rating and issued a $155.00 price objective (up previously from $125.00) on shares of NVIDIA Corporation in a research note on Wednesday, May 10th. Finally, UBS AG restated a “buy” rating and issued a $132.00 price objective on shares of NVIDIA Corporation in a research note on Wednesday, May 10th. Six research analysts have rated the stock with a sell rating, twelve have assigned a hold rating, twenty-two have assigned a buy rating and one has assigned a strong buy rating to the stock. The stock has a consensus rating of “Hold” and a consensus target price of $144.98.

Launched one year ago, CPU Champ specializes in educating computer owners about different parts of the Central Processing Unit (CPU). According to Terrence, the idea to start CPU Champ was conceived in college while he studied Computer Science. Terrence notes that his deep interest in computer hardware inspired him to launch a site and educate online users how different CPU parts work. Apart from describing different components, CPU Champ also makes reviews for top selling CPU components to help computer owners buy the right components.

“cpuchamp.com was started as a college idea. I had great love for computer hardware while in college and really loved helping people with their computer hardware issues,” Terrence says.

Despite the fact that the Central Processing Unit functions as the brain to a typical personal computer, most users know little about its functions. Most important parts of a computer such as the RAM, hard drive and computer graphics card are all located in the CPU. When one or several of these parts malfunction, the computer will perform poorly or fail to perform at all. According to Terrence, lack of information about the CPU makes computer owners mishandle their machines.

“Lack of knowledge about how CPU components work is a common problem among very many computer owners. Due to that, most people tend to mishandle their computer when a CPU component malfunctions. The end result is usually expensive,” Terrence says.

With the addition of email subscription, Terrence hopes to offer his CPU advice and comparison reviews to as many people as possible.

Das Gaming-Notebook Gigabyte Aero 14 hatte im vergangenen Jahr bereits einiges an Interesse auf sich gezogen und nun legt der Hersteller mit einem noch etwas größeren und leistungsfähigeren Modell nach. Das Aero 15 kann auch zum Spielen genutzt werden, richtet sich aber eher an professionelle Nutzer, die unterwegs häufiger mit leistungshungrigen Anwendungen wie der Videobearbeitung zu tun haben.

Viel erwarten darf der Käufer bei dem Gerät durchaus - immerhin sind selbst die günstigeren Ausstattungsvarianten zu Preisen um die 2.000-Euro-Marke zu haben. Unsere Kollegen von ValueTech TV, bei denen Videos und Fotos zum Arbeitsalltag gehören, haben sich daher einmal genauer angesehen, ob das Aero 15 eine Überlegung Wert ist.

Sicherlich wenig geeignet ist das Notebook für Nutzer, die schon etwas Wert darauf legen, dass man dem Gerät die hohe Investition auch ansieht. Denn besonders edel kommt das Gerät nicht daher. Hier wären dann wahrscheinlich Dells XPS-Serie oder ein MacBook Pro die bessere Wahl. Wer sich vom Äußeren aber nicht beeindrucken lässt, der bekommt mit dem Rechner umso mehr Leistung geboten.

Gigabyte sorgt hier beispielsweise dafür, dass das 15.6-Zoll-Display ab Werk vorkalibriert ist und man auch ohne Spezialwerkzeuge bereits eine möglichst farbechte Darstellung geboten bekommt. Befeuert wird die Bildausgabe dabei von einer Nvidia GTX 1060, die der Core-i-CPU bei den genannten Aufgaben ziemlich viel abnehmen kann.

Auch ansonsten lässt die Ausstattung je nach Bedarf wenig zu wünschen übrig und es gibt auch eine ordentliche Ausstattung an Schnittstellen - von USB 3.0 über USB Type-C mit Thunderbolt 3-Support bis hin zu WLAN nach 802.11ac und Bluetooth 4.2. Das Arbeiten unterwegs wird auch dadurch erleichtert, dass der Akku mit seinen 94 Wh ausreichend hohe Laufzeiten garantiert.

Following the sell-off seen in the previous session, stocks are regaining some ground during trading on Friday. The Nasdaq and the S&P 500 are rebounding after ending Thursday's trading at their lowest closing levels in a month.

  Aucun commentaire | Ecrire un nouveau commentaire Posté le 04-09-2017 à 06h35

 Battery for Acer AS09A36 Alerter l'administrateur Recommander à un ami Lien de l'article 

Of Iconiq's involvement, Van de Maele said he was really impressed as to what they've done with other partners, and noted that the venture fund had a huge amount of capital that they can put to work.Jacobson's board seat was not at all something Collibra regretted. Van de Maele said he was excited to have Matt Jacobson join us as a board member, as well as Dharmesh as an observer due to his previous experience in funding Cloudera and MongoDB. Mint 18.1 builds on the same Ubuntu LTS release base as Mint 18.0, the result being a smooth upgrade path for 18.0 users and the relative stability of Ubuntu's latest LTS effort, 16.04.In keeping with Ubuntu's LTS releases, Mint isn't stuck chasing Ubuntu updates. Rather the project can pursue its own efforts like the homegrown Cinnamon and MATE desktops, and the new X-Apps set of default applications.This process worked quite well throughout the Mint 17.x release cycle, but with Mint 18 we were starting to see some of the downsides. Mint 18.1 is a nice enough update for the Mint-specific parts of the stack, but it definitely lags a bit in other areas.The most obvious lag is in the kernel, which is 4.4 out of the box, though 4.8 is available through the Mint repos. It's unclear to me whether Mint 18.1 fully supports kernel 4.8. It's available in the repos, and I've successfully updated one install on a Lenovo x240, but n=1 evidence is not the best support for running off to update your kernel.

Frankly, I would have to assume that since Mint 18.1 ships with 4.4, you should probably stick with 4.4. If you feel out of date, maybe install Debian 8 in a virtual machine and marvel at the fact that it still uses 3.16. Of course, if you don't have newish hardware – particularly Skylake or Kaby Lake-based machines – the older kernel might not matter to you.Provided the older kernel doesn't bother you, or you're OK attempting a kernel update, Mint 18.1 does a nice job of continuing to refine the Linux Mint experience for both its primary desktops – Cinnamon and MATE.On the Cinnamon side you'll get Cinnamon 3.2, which is notable for some nice new UI features, including support for vertical panels and sound effects, along with your displaying notifications and some new menu animations. Cinnamon also dispenses with a visual element called box pointers. Essential menus that load from a button or other menu no longer visually point back to the menu. This makes more sophisticated themes possible since developers don't have to overcome the pointer visual cue if they want to completely relocate a menu.

The vertical panels support is also welcome for anyone working on a cramped laptop screen, since they're typically more unused space horizontally than vertically.Cinnamon 3.2 also has a completely rewritten screensaver and, my personal favourite, the ability to run apps with optirun if Bumblebee is installed. That is, if you have dual graphics cards and Bumblebee installed you can set the default to the less powerful card, but then right-click an item in the menu and launch it with the more powerful card, for example GIMP, a video editor, or graphics-intensive game.While Cinnamon is the flashier of Linux Mint's two desktops, MATE is every bit as good in my experience and with Linux Mint 18.1 MATE has been updated to MATE 1.16. Most of what's new in MATE 1.16 is under the hood, particularly the fact that MATE has nearly finished the transition to GTK+ 3 components, which goes a long way to improving some of the lingering little UI problems of previous releases.The GTK+ 3 support also means third-party themes should be easier to build, though in the meantime it may break some of your old favourites so proceed with caution if you use a custom theme.

There are also a number of changes in this release that apply to both desktops, including updates to Linux Mint's X-apps set of default applications that have been customised and integrated into both desktops. Xed, the default text editor – better known as Text Editor within Mint – gains a new search-as-you-type feature that now opens at the bottom of the windows and is comparable to the search features in Firefox. Xed also now supports dark themes, like the Mint Y theme.Mint's Update Manager has been updated as well with a new column that shows the origin of a package. Out of the box that means primarily Mint's repos along with Ubuntu's for things that pull directly from upstream. Any third-party repos you add will show up as such here as well.The last release of Mint saw an addition to the Update Manager that lets you set a default update practice ranging from the very conservative to update all the things with a middle ground option being the default. While there's nothing wrong with this in itself, Mint's wording is a little loaded to say the least. The most conservative setting is called don't break my computer!, which implies that the others will, which is completely untrue and does a disservice to those completely new to Linux, of which Mint likely has no shortage.While don't break my computer! is not the default setting, labelling it as such and combining it with the further encouragement Recommended for novice users almost guarantees that new users – those who would likely most benefit from an up-to-date and secure system – will opt for this setting.

Here's the bottom line: out of the box Mint effectively blocks some updates to the system, which means Mint users may well be running software with known security vulnerabilities, which could theoretically be exploited. From a security purist standpoint Mint is a step down from Ubuntu.Practically speaking, though, vulnerabilities in Xorg or the kernel are more difficult to exploit using a browser (the most common source of attacks) and Mint does a good job of keeping web browsers up to date even with the default settings.At the end of the day I suggest you enable the always update everything setting, which, for the record, is roughly the same as what you'd get out of the box with Ubuntu. You're still always able to chose what you'd like to update and when. While I understand Mint's stance on regressions and the reasons why it doesn't want to update everything out of the box (increased stability being the main reason) I hope that in the future Mint will at least consider changing the wording on its Update Manager splash screen to something more neutral than don't break my computer!

  Aucun commentaire | Ecrire un nouveau commentaire Posté le 04-09-2017 à 07h53


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