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I wrote about the release of Parallels Desktop 14 a few weeks ago. I’ve been spending some time with it since then, so I wanted to take the time to write about it in more detail. One thing to note (and I think it makes gives my review an interesting perspective) is that I’ve used VMware Fusion (and supported it at my day job) since 2009. I had certainly heard of Parallels Desktop before, but I jumped on the Fusion train and kept on upgrading over the years. When I read about Parallels Desktop 14, I decided that it was time to try something new. 

Before we get started, let’s talk about why you’d need an app like Parallels Desktop or VMware Fusion. On macOS, you can use one of these apps to open a copy of Windows, Linux, or even additional versions of macOS (for testing). You don’t have to shut down your computer to reboot into another operating system, but rather simply launch the program and another operating system boots up. If you prefer using macOS but have times where you need to access Windows or Linux only programs, you can do with ease using virtualization technology (the technical term behind what Parallels Desktop and VMware Fusion are doing.

I have some legacy applications that require me to access them in Internet Explorer Classic, but others might be required to use the PC versions of Office or another Windows-specific app. My sister-in-law designs commercial landscapes for a living, and while she loves a Mac, she prefers the PC version of AutoCAD. She used to own a 27″ iMac with 32 GB of ram with a 1 TB Fusion Drive, and AutoCAD would consistently crash on it. On a much slower PC, AutoCAD was far better. I say all of this to say – there are countless reasons why you might want to virtualize Linux, Windows, or macOS on your Mac.

Parallels Desktop 14 System Requirements

A Mac computer with an Intel Core 2 Duo, Core i3, Core i5, Core i7, Core i9, Intel Core M, or Xeon processor

Minimum 4 GB of memory—8 GB is recommended

600 MB of disk space on the boot volume (Macintosh HD) for Parallels Desktop application installation

Additional disk space for virtual machines (varies on OS and applications installed, e.g., at least 16 GB is required for Windows 10)

SSD drive is recommended for better performance


Since I was an existing VMware Fusion user (I upgrade yearly), I already had a copy Windows 10 installed. I was hoping that Parallels Desktop would be able to use this copy, and I wasn’t disappointed. The only thing that would have made the entire process easier is if it had offered to delete everything VMware related from my laptop after the fact. I opened the Vmware Fusion image in Parallels Desktop 14, and it went through the conversion process. It took under five minutes for my 44 GB image. Once it was done, I booted right into Windows 10.

If you don’t have an existing image, it’s certainly easy to get set up with a new OS as well. You can download a trial version of Windows, install Ubuntu, or pick from a multitude of other options as well.

Overall, the installation process was a breeze. Even if you aren’t an IT person, Parallels Desktop walks you through each step with clear prompts.

Initial Impressions

As I mentioned, I’ve been using VMware Fusion since the early days (version 2), so I have become accustomed to all of its strengths and weaknesses. The first thing I noticed was how fast everything felt inside of Parallels Desktop.

I’ve got a pretty fast Mac (3.1 I7 with 16 GB of RAM), and there were times that it was slow under VMware. With Parallels Desktop, I barely could tell I was running another OS. Upon boot, my desktop was immediately synced from macOS over to Windows. That functionality was possible on VMware, but I also never investigated how to use it. With Parallels Desktop, it was just there. That is a nice experience for new users.

Auto-pausing was enabled out of the box, and that was a nice feature. If you were bouncing back and forth between macOS and Windows, this would certainly save on battery life. Resuming from auto-pause was very fast as well.

Network Conditioner

New Features In Parallels Desktop 14

Version 14 brings many new features to Parallels Desktop. One of the ones I was most excited about is optimized file sizes for your Windows 8 and 10 virtual machines. My current VMware Fusion image is 44 GB. Using the file I imported from Fusion, Parallels Desktop is using 27 GB. While 18 GB might not sound like a lot, if you are storing more than a couple virtual machines, that amount can start to add up quickly. Even at just three virtual machines, Parallels Desktop 14 would save me 54 GB.

So what else is new? There are actually 50 new features. Here’s a short video showing some of the highlights.

If I was to sum it up in one sentence: Parallels Desktop 14 feels very light. Everything is just fluid. Version 14 starts fast, it uses less disk space, has enhanced Touch Bar support (new apps included AutoCAD, Revit, SketchUp, Visual Studio, OneNote, and Visio), has improved OpenGL support, support for pressure sensitivity in Ink in Microsoft PowerPoint, and tons of performance boosts. Overall, it’s an excellent release for an app that has been around since 2006.

For IT departments who deploy virtualization software to their users, the overhauled design Licensing Portal is a great way to simplify management of your users who need to run Linux, Windows, or additional copies of macOS. You can invite users via e-mail to set up an account. You can deploy the application using Jamf Pro, and you can replace existing virtual machines as well.

Compared to VMware Fusion

This section was one of the more interesting ones to work through in my head. As a long time Fusion user, I wondered – how different could it be? When I first installed Parallels Desktop 14, I honestly assumed they’d feel about the same in day to day usage. What I found was that everything about Parallels felt a lot smoother than Fusion. Fusion feels heavy and slow where Parallels was more fluid. Using Parallels 14 feels like it could be built into macOS, and it was developed by Apple. Everything just feels native and well thought out.

Your usage may vary depending on the current virtual machine setup you have now, but I encourage you to download the 14-day trial. If you have the storage space, you can easily import one of your existing Fusion VMs to try it out. After using it for the past two weeks, I am a convert. Like I said, I was prepared to be underwhelmed by the app, but I am sold on it now.

Parallels Toolbox

Parallels Toolbox is included with your purchase of Parallels 14. It’s a really handy utility app for the Mac. It has a way to download audio and video from websites, quickly lock your screen, prevent your computer from going to sleep, and much more. In all, it contains 30 useful utilities. It’s normally $20 per year, but you get it included with your purchase of Parallels.

Wrap Up

Version 14 is a paid upgrade if you are a perpetual license holder. If you have version 12 or 13, you can upgrade for $49.99. It’s $99.99 for a new license, but you can also sign up for a subscription if you plan on upgrading every year. The subscription for the standard edition is $79.99 per year. If you need the pro or business edition, it is $99.99 per year. If you are upgrading to macOS Mojave later this year, Parallels Desktop 14 will be ready.

You can buy Parallels Desktop 14 for Mac by visiting their website.

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Linux Desktop: Command Line Vs. User Interface

In the Linux desktop world, the graphical user interface is here to stay. Old Unix hands may grumble, but the fact remains that, without all the efforts poured into GNOME, KDE, Xfce and others, Linux would not be as successful as it is today.

The reason for the desktop’s success is obvious. A desktop requires much less knowledge than a command line, and is suited to maybe 80% of the most common tasks that an average user needs. If the desktop needs much larger applications, that hardly seems a problem on a modern computer.

In fact, for many administrative tasks, the command line is actually easier than the desktop. Looking through my BASH history, I can see at least five circumstances in which I generally choose the command line over the desktop:

Whether you are copying, moving, or deleting files, the BASH shell gives you far more options than KDE’s Dolphin or GNOME’s Nautilus. Such desktop file managers do their best, but they can only plan for the average use cases, and add confirmation dialogs to prevent users from doing something rash.

Moreover, because menu and toolbars rarely have entries for symbolic links, a whole generation of desktop users are unaware that the possibility even exists, or when to use them.

By contrast, consider all the possibilities of a simple command such as cp (copy). To start with, you can decide whether you want an indication of progress, or the ability to confirm before overwriting files. If you want you can archive or backup files. You can choose to create symbolic links instead of copying, and whether to preserve file attributes, and you can ensure that you remain on the same filesystem or not. Other file management commands are similarly versatile, although some of the details differ.

Another practical consideration is that, when moving large numbers of files — for instance, when you are doing a backup — desktops tend to freeze, no matter how much RAM your machine has. Consequently, you can be left waiting for your file management to complete, unable to do anything else. Or, even worse, you can be left uncertain whether you have actually succeeded what you are doing. These problems simply don’t exist at the prompt.

Just as with the file management commands, the ls command gives you far more versatility than any desktop display. True, by definition you can’t have an icon view, but you can you use colors or symbols to indicate different types of files.

You also have all the filters available in desktop file managers, including whether to show hidden and backup files, as well as the ability to sort listings by extension, file size, time modified, and file version.

However, what I appreciate most about ls is that when you use the -l or -g option, all the information about file attributes is printed on a single line.

By contrast, in the average desktop file manager, you choose the default attributes to display, or at least their order (which, in anything less than a full-sized window, often comes down the same thing). Often, too, permissions are listed on a separate tab, and four or five keystrokes away.

Some applications simply defy a graphical interface. Oh, you can make one, if you insist, but the result is always proof (if you need any) that slapping everything into a window does not necessarily make for user friendliness.

That is especially true of applications with hundreds of options, such as Apache. However, it can also be true of much smaller utilities such as crontab. I have yet to see a crontag graphical interface that was not more intimidating than the command itself. By the time I have finished deciphering a desktop of crontab, I could have scheduled half a dozen jobs to run at a latter time.

Both apt-get and yum, the leading package management tools, have had graphical front ends for years. However, just as with file managers, you can practically hear graphical package tools like Synaptic or the Ubuntu Software Centre grinding away when processing large numbers of files. In fact, when you update, many of these desktop tools simply freeze — often while giving very little indication of what is happening.

Moreover, if you want to install something too soon after you log in, often the graphical tools have a conflict with the update applet. When that happens, you either have to wait or decide which one to close.

Next Page: Command line and desktop resources….

Can’t Get A Gift In Time? Here Are 14 You Can Make Yourself.

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It seems like the forces of the universe have come together to make it extra difficult for us to give gifts this holiday season. Inflation is boosting the price of many products, and the supply chain crisis is making the hottest items of the season hard to find in the first place. 

You can deploy all of your resources to track down those coveted presents or lower your standards just so you can cross stuff off your list. But sometimes you have to admit you’ve been beaten. Worry not, fellow giver—it’s not really defeat if you make a gift yourself. And there’s still time to whip something up for your loved ones. 

Look no further for 14 simple ideas from our archives that can prevent you from showing up to an end-of-year party empty-handed.   

Give the gift of coziness

Who said data can’t be fashionable? Sandra Gutierrez G.

The temperature may be dropping, but that’s the perfect excuse to give in to temptation and stay indoors. 

If this sounds like heaven to one of your friends, consider making them a temperature blanket or scarf. This cozy and informative project uses the daily average temperature from a given year to create a comfy knit that shows how the weather changes. If your Secret Santa recipient likes more humid conditions, make them some bath bombs. You can easily find all the materials at the grocery store, and if you make a lot of them they can cost as little as $2 each. Now that’s a frugal gift. 

[Related: Gifts under $50: Quick and cheap and fun stuff to get your friends and family]

But not everyone likes to stay inside during the winter. For those who actually like a bit of cold, make them a pair of simple mittens or a bright sweater with Arduino-controlled lights. Both of these presents will keep them warm and comfortable during their winter outings, and give them bragging rights about how unique their garments are. 

Give the gift of deliciousness

So thick. Natalie Wallington

Ok, sure, you can definitely make some holiday-themed cookies, but even easier than spending an entire weekend doodling on biscuits is going out to your garden and getting some herbs. 

If you enjoy baking, stay away from the cookies and focus on bread instead. Not the sourdough everyone learned to make during the pandemic, but an authentic loaf of ancient bread—Roman style. You can surely find something similar at the grocery store or at a specialty bakery, but you’ll give your history-obsessed uncle hours of conversation if you craft him one of these. 

And if you find yourself involved in a white elephant or Stealing Santa dynamic, you can’t go wrong with a bag of scrumptious homemade marshmallows—they’re good alone or in hot cocoa, another end-of-year classic.    

Gifts for the stationery lover in your life

A DIY rubber stamp will make you popular. We should know—it’s in our name. Natalie Wallington

We all have a friend who has spent years amassing a large and varied book collection. Most likely they’re the one you borrow your books from. And equally likely, they’re the one who is always complaining about never having said books returned to them. 

Help them give their lovely tomes a personal touch by gifting them a personalized rubber stamp. You can engrave an image of their favorite bird or flower so they can also use it to sign letters. Or you can carve their name and contact information on it, so they can make sure nobody forgets when a book is theirs. 

You’ll surely have a variety of seasonal cards to choose from at your local book- or drug store. But creating your own will make them extra special. Forgo the markers and brush pens, and let light do all the work for you by making anthotypes. This photography technique uses the power of curcumin and the sun to burn shapes onto paper and will make for unique holiday cards and decorations. 

Gifts to make if you know your way around wood

Charcuterie boards are always excellent gifts. Courtney Starr

Not everybody has the tools, space, or expertise to turn a piece of wood into an actual gift. But if you do—even if you’re a beginner—here are some ideas that will put those scraps sitting in your garage to good use. 

Making a cutting board is surprisingly easy, and you can save yourself some work by going for a more rustic look. If you want to take it up a notch, make it extra-large, pick up some prosciutto at your local deli, and call it a charcuterie board. 

[Related: Literally the most basic clamps you can make]

If you’re all about recycling and upcycling, you can also pick up a forgotten pallet and turn it into a nice bookcase. Maybe you can even do a bundle gift and add a custom stamp (see above) for your book-loving sister. And if you want to impress your army of nieces and nephews, pick up those 1-by-4 pieces you have laying around and build them their own snowball slingshots. Just make sure an adult is supervising their frozen battle. (Maybe an adult supervising other adults is not such a bad idea either.) 

Finally, you can also build a pair of saw horses to encourage your DIY-obsessed friend with a tiny apartment to follow you down the path of woodworking. These saw horses can also serve as the legs of a makeshift desk, so they may also be useful for your little cousin who just moved out of his parents’ house and barely has any furniture. Just plop a door on top and bam: aesthetic.

A Complete Guide To Vmware Benefits

Introduction to VMware

Web development, programming languages, Software testing & others

This software helps us in various domains like security, storage, networking, etc. VMware provides us with various software and products that can be used for different benefits; here, we will see the various benefits of using that product and software for better understanding and usage.

Various VMware Benefits

As we already know, VMware has many benefits, which can be understood by the various product it provides, which adds great help to security networking, storage, and many more areas.

1. Provides virtual desktop infrastructure

One of the benefits of using this is we can use the desktop from anywhere we want. From this, we do not require a full desktop setup in the workplace; we can use VMware Horizon, which allows us to manage and run the Windows desktop from VMware Cloud or AWS. This removes a lot of things for us, like we do not require to manage and set up the full desktop at the workplace. Also, it helps reduce the monitoring and managing of user security and centralizes management. We can use this with two more VMware products, Dynamic Environment Manager and App Volumes, which help us in application delivery and managing the Windows desktop.

2. Provide personal desktop

VMware created this as their first product, enabling users to run or manage virtual machines directly on a single Linux, Windows, or laptop. Using this, we can have a virtual machine inside the physical machine, which can run without causing any issues; in short, it can run parallel or simultaneously. If we talk about virtual machines, they have operating systems such as Linux or Windows. With this, we can even run Windows on the Linux machine and vice versa without worrying about the installed operating system on the machine. The product name VM Workstation enables us to run the virtual machine in the machine; for Mac computers, we have VM Fusion.

3. Provide storage and availability 4. Provide disaster recovery management

VMware benefits also include disaster recovery; for this, it provides us with the Site Recovery Manager, which helps us create the recovery plan, which will be executed automatically in the case of failure. The NSX further integrates with this system to maintain and preserve the security and network on the migrated VMs.

5. Provide the cloud infrastructure

For infrastructure, we have one product from VMware which is known as vSphere, which provide the following points:


vSphere Client


vCenter Server

6. Provide us SDDC platform

SDDC manager helps to integrate various software into a single platform, such as VMware NSX, vSphere, vSAN, etc. So for this, we have VMware cloud foundation, which is a software that helps to bundle this mentioned software by the use of the SDDC platform; now we can deploy this bundle on the private cloud or also have the option to run this bundle within as public cloud but as a service. Admin can do all these tasks; admin also has the provision to the application without the need for storage and network.

7. Provide network and security

As seen above are the main benefits of VM, as we have already seen it provides us with many products which can be used for different purposes as per the need, one of the main things about doing things virtually without carrying the setup at the workplace.

Below are the key points that need to be kept in mind while using the VN product; they provide us with many benefits, but we also have some drawbacks that must be focused on.

Also, there is a lack of support, which means we may encounter several bugs while using the VM product.

Not all things are free; the fees are very high for licensing.

Conclusion – VMware Benefits

As we have already seen so many benefits of VM in this article, we have also seen the different products that provide for different purposes; you can understand and start using them by the above explanation; we have many more things in VM.

Recommended Articles

This is a guide to VMware Benefits. Here we discuss the introduction and various VMware benefits for better understanding. You may also have a look at the following articles to learn more –

What Does A Browser User

Despite the sleuthy sound of it, browser user-agents are actually quite simple to understand. Practically every time you access a high-traffic website, its server will be taking into account what your current user agent is, which helps identify your operating system and browser, in an attempt to better deliver content to you.

Even popular browsers such as Chrome, Firefox, and Safari can often display web content in inconsistent ways when compared with each other. But there are hundreds of user agents out there, ranging from browsers you’ve probably never heard of to email and RSS readers.

Table of Contents

In this article, we’ll discuss the technical side of user agents and how you can shown on the web.

What Does a Browser User-Agent Switcher Do?

A user-agent switcher does exactly what it sounds like – it changes the user agent of your browser. A user agent is a string of text that your browser sends to the web server it’s communicating with, which describes the user’s operating system, browser, rendering engine, and other important details.

For example, this is the user agent for the latest version of Google Chrome on Windows 10:

Mozilla/5.0 (Windows NT 10.0; Win64; x64) AppleWebKit/537.36 (KHTML, like Gecko) Chrome/77.0.3865.90 Safari/537.36

This information is passed to web servers via HTTP headers, and it can be used to change the way that content is displayed. Browsers often render text, images, and other content differently, so it’s important that the web server understands exactly what you’re browsing from to display content properly.

A browser user-agent switcher allows you to modify this string sent through HTTP headers so that the web server believes you’re browsing from a different browser than you actually are.

Why Would You Want To Use a Browser User-Agent Switcher?

There are several reasons that one might wish to trick a website into thinking they’re browsing from a different browser.

One of the most common reasons is in the case of web development. While I strongly believe that the best practice here is to simply install additional browsers to get the most genuine experience, switching your browser’s user agent will allow you a quick and easy peek at what your work looks like in other browsers.

Another case where browser user-agent switching may be useful is when you’re trying to view how a website appears on mobile. Maybe you have a slow or limited connection, or the website has other functionality or features available to mobile browsers. Switching your user agent allows this without the inconvenience of having to use your phone.

Changing your user agent can also assist you in getting around browser-based restrictions. Though it’s not nearly as common as it was a decade ago, you’ll sometimes see websites that claim incompatibility with a certain browser build and will completely deny access to anyone using it. You can work around this by simply changing the user agent.

Last but not least, consider your browsing privacy. While a user agent won’t identify you anywhere near as narrowly as an IP address, you’re still giving up websites to see beyond the user-agent string and identify your browser. In the case of security, this isn’t foolproof.

How Can You Get a Browser User-Agent Switcher?

Nowadays, most popular browsers include a developer console that will allow you to change all sorts of things, such as your viewing resolution and user agent. The problem is that if you intend to change your user agent frequently, going through the steps to do it through a developer console can be tedious.

For that reason, we recommend installing a browser extension or add-on that simplifies the process of changing your browser user agent. Chrome and Firefox both offer several options for this purpose, but we’ve selected the two best.

This Chrome extension has nearly two million total users and was developed by Google, so its compatibility with the browser should be as good as you’ll ever find.

Once installed, this extension adds a button to the right of the address bar that allows you to select through a total of eight browsers and mobile operating systems. Upon selecting one, you’re offered a few browser versions supported by

The one downside of this extension is that it currently supports very few user agents. For example, your iOS options are limited to the iPhone 6 and iPad (which they don’t provide a specific generation for).

This add-on has been recommended by the Firefox team and has nearly 200,000 users behind it.

User-Agent Switcher and Manager is much more robust than the Chrome alternative above, and it supports dozens of additional browsers and operating systems, all of which offer many more user agents. Currently, there are 738 supported user agents.

Rather than just show device names or browser versions, this add-on will actually display the full user-agent string. Additionally, you can set a custom user agent.

As previously mentioned, changing your user agent isn’t a guaranteed way to achieve the effects you might expect. There are ways for web servers to determine how you’re browsing that can circumvent this string. But it’s uncommon for them to go to this length.

Changing your browser user agent is harmless and these are the easiest ways to do it!

Chillblast Fusion Ranger Gaming Pc Review



Our Verdict

This isn’t perhaps Chillblast’s most spine-tingling PC. Neither is it amazingly cheap. But then, you are getting a monstrous graphics card, a new chipset, and a host of highly-impressive components for the money. For those searching for good performance combined with ample cooling, this is another enticing proposition from Chillblast.

With its propensity for mixing high-value components with well-judged firepower, PC builder Chillblast has garnered many an award over the past few years. The Fusion Ranger is another tidy gaming PC package that trawls the market for the meanest components available. Perhaps the headline act is the Maximus VII Ranger motherboard, an assured member of Asus’ premium Republic of Gamers range, and a proud recipient of Intel’s brand-new Z97 chipset. See what’s the best gaming PC?

Chillblast Fusion Ranger: specifications

Chillblast has teamed the CPU with some strong sub-components. The 16 GB of Corsair 1600 MHz memory is to be expected for a gaming system, while the storage options comprise the familiar 2 TB Seagate Barracuda, and a lightning-fast 120 GB Samsung 840 EVO SSD. A 24x Samsung DVD±RW tops off the battery of drives.

The graphics card is almost as eye-popping as it gets, with a PowerColor rendition of the AMD Radeon R9 290 OC driving this PC on to some emphatic game framerates.

It shattered the 300 fps mark in Sniper Elite V2, scoring an average of 321 fps at the lowest 1280 x 720 settings, and 164 fps at Medium quality. Even in Ultra quality and 1920 x 1080 resolution, it still managed to return 42 fps.

The results from Alien vs Predator were more emphatic, with the 173.2 fps at 1280 x 720 a top-grade score. Even at 1920 x 1080, it achieved a formidable 97 fps. There are faster gaming PCs, but the Fusion Ranger is still quite the showstopper. (See also: the 15 best laptops: the best laptops you can buy in 2014.)

The Corsair Graphite 230T is far from the most attractive case we’ve seen, and the crimson glow emanating from within does lend it a suitably demonic air. The panels slide forwards rather than backwards, and getting underneath the lid isn’t quite as straightforward as it might be.

Once you’re in, though, it’s an impressive product. It’s always going to be hard to leave room in the case when there are so many substantial components jockeying for position.

The cables from the Corsair H60 CPU cooler were a touch unruly, but realistically, there’s little that can be done about that without compromising on the cooling. There’s plenty of room around the memory chips, and only two of the slots are taken up. Indeed, all of the components – even the sizeable graphics card – are situated in plenty of space. And because the front panel of the case is a grid rather than a solid slab, air is allowed to move in and out with freedom. In short, the 230T works brilliantly as a means of keeping these heavyweight components cool.

The 750 watt Corsair PSU is another tidy inclusion, and keeps the PC well supplied with power. This PC certainly does demand plenty of power. We measured 67 watt while the PC is sat idle, and when subjected to benchmark tests it gobbled as much as 386 watt.

No keyboard or mouse are supplied with the PC as standard, although Chillblast has some great gaming peripherals available should you want to add something suitably suitable. A top-flight flat-panel would also be a good addition since no screen is supplied either.

Chillblast’s usual two-year collect-and-return warranty is included. The company continues to go from strength to strength, so its continued existence must be one of the safer bets amongst PC builders. (See also: best laptops for games.)

Chillblast Fusion Ranger: benchmarks

Chillblast PC PCMark 7 – 6852

Geekbench – 16435 / 16484 / 16488 / 16478 / 16427 / 16459 / 16476 / 16443

Specs Chillblast Fusion Ranger: Specs

3.4 GHz Intel Core i5-4670K, overclocked to 4.2 GHz

Corsair H60 CPU cooler

16 GB Corsair DDR3 1600 MHz RAM

120 GB Samsung 840 EVO SSD, 2 TB Seagate Barracuda hard disk (7200 rpm)

Corsair RM750 750W PSU

Asus Maximus VII Ranger motherboard

Windows 8.1 (64-bit)

PowerColor AMD Radeon R9 290 OC (4 GB), 1030 MHz/5 GHz memory clock

on-board sound

gigabit ethernet

6x USB 3.0, 2x USB 2.0

2x DVI


1x DisplayPort

6x audio output

Corsair Graphite 230T case

24x DVD±RW drive

2-year collect-and-return warranty

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