Tuesday, March 31, 2020

Latest PC information of the Month

Latest PC information of the Month

Do you know to all about the PC information of the Month? this is the best way to it. The UK’s biggest-selling PC monthly magazine, and your source of professional IT news, reviews and tests. Combining in–depth industry comment and analysis with rigorous product testing.

PC Pro - May 2020
English | 132 pages | True PDF | 93.8 MB

Saturday, March 28, 2020

Its Time to Farming , Grow your own

Its Time to Farming , Grow your own

Now its Time to Farming. 

Over 15 great gardening guides every month! Indispensable reading for all vegetable, fruit and herb growers. Unmissable advice! The best seasonal crops for your plot. Step-by-step practical projects, from veg growing to garden DIY.

Grow Your Own - May 2020
English | 116 Pages | True PDF | 32.2 MB

Wednesday, March 25, 2020

The Essential Guide to Family History

The Essential Guide to Family History

Who Do You Think You Are? Magazine not only explores the stories behind the popular BBC genealogy TV series, but also helps you uncover your own roots. Each issue is packed with practical advice to help you track down family history archives and get the most out of online resources, alongside features on what life was like in the past and the historic events that affected our ancestors.
Who Do You Think You Are? The Essential Guide to Family History
English | 116 pages | PDF | 63 MB

Saturday, March 21, 2020

National Geographic Kids magazine

National Geographic Kids magazine

The Best Way to  Kids to Learn our Environment and animals
National Geographic Kids magazine is an interactive, multi-topic magazine covering animals, entertainment, science, technology and cultures from around the world with the exceptional photography you would expect from the National Geographic brand.

National Geographic Kids UK - March 2020
English | 52 pages | PDF | 68.6 MB

Wednesday, March 18, 2020

What is the Best Air Cooler - Recommend this CORSAIR A500

What is the Best Air Cooler - Recommend this CORSAIR A500

It may may seem strange that Corsair hasn't had extensive repertoire of air cooler to match its liquid cooler range, but the company did  actually try a while ago, with mixed results.  It’s a monstrous £80 dual-fan cooler,  which aims to offer premium air cooling and a hefty amount of over clocking head room. This massive cooler’s measurements stretch to 169mm long and 171mm tall, with the latter measurement meaning  you’ll need to pay careful attention to your case’s CPU cooler height limit, as many cases won’t be able to accommodate it. It also weighs close to 1.5kg, so you won’t want to drop it on your foot either.

The box is enormous too, but inside there’s no mass of cables for hooking the A500 up to your PC via USB, nor RGB lighting controllers .In a rare moment for Corsair, the cooler is devoid of lighting or any fancy software control. You get a few accessories in the box, though, such as a splitter cable, which allows you to power both 120mm ML-series fans from a single4-pinheader,as well as a long-reach screwdriver and tube of thermal paste. You won’t need to use the latter right  away, as the contact plate comes with a layer of pre-applied  thermal paste, but it’s good to know you won’t need to buy more paste if you upgrade your CPU.

The rest of the kit includes the cooler’s simple mounting mechanism. Plates are fixed to the cooler, and they sport sprung thumbscrews, which attach to threaded pins on additional plates that you secure to your CPU socket. These thumbscrews sit underneath the enormous central .heat sink, but there’s has a cut-out section inside the heat sink that allows the included screw driver to find its way down to secure them. The cooler itself actually looks  very attractive too, with a high-quality removable metal cap on top of it, which hides the heat sink cut-out and heat pipe tops, but also includes a vent in the top to allow the rear fan to breathe.

The installation process is quick, whether you’re using the A500 on Intel’s LGA1151 or LGA2066 sockets or an AMD Socket AM4 platform. Neither Socket TR4 orTRX40 are supported ,but all LGA115x sockets are covered, as are all AMD sockets back to FM1 and AM3,as well as both of Intel’s LGA2011 sockets.
Corsair claims that the A500 has a 250W thermal design power (TDP)cooling capacity, which would be enough power to handle any CPU up to Intel’s18-coremodels.A lot of this cooling power comes down to the fans, which can reach an ear-splitting speed of 2,400rpm at full speed. Interestingly, though, Corsair has also opted for both 6mm and 8mm heat pipes with the A500; the company claims this adds the ability to deal effectively with CPUs with both low and high TDP. There are four heat pipes in total, and they all make direct contact with the CPU.


In our AMD Socket AM4 system, where the A500 was dealing with a Ryzen 7 1700 overclocked to 3.9GHz using an MSI X470 Gaming Pro Carbon AC motherboard, both coolers performed the same, with just 1°C between them. Moving to our overclocked Core i5-9600K system with a manual all-core overclock to 4.8GHz using an Asus ROG Strix Z370-E Gaming, we saw more of a difference. Here, we saw a 53°C delta T for the liquid cooler and 56°C for the Corsair A500, admittedly with higher noise levels on the Corsair cooler. Finally, there was our LGA2066 system, where our 4.2GHz 10-core Core i9-7900X sat at 56°C with the liquid cooler, and 57°C with the A500. The A500 is certainly louder than the liquid cooler at full speed, but it’s equally quiet at lower speeds.

Review Source By : ANTONY LEATHER

What is the Corona Virus - (Covid -19)

What is the Corona Virus - (Covid -19)

It is a weird world we are in right now. Corona Virus is Wrapping all us. What is this Corona Virus and How it came? Read this carefully.

The main thing is World Must be Force to Shout Down Chines Live Meat Market. 

Bat Coronaviruses in China

Abstract: During the past two decades, three zoonotic coronaviruses have been identified as the cause of large-scale disease outbreaks–Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS), Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS), and Swine Acute Diarrhea Syndrome (SADS). SARS and MERS emerged in 2003 and 2012, respectively, and caused a worldwide pandemic that claimed thousands of human lives, while SADS struck the swine industry in 2017. They have common characteristics, such as they are all highly pathogenic to humans or livestock, their agents originated from bats, and two of them originated in China. Thus, it is highly likely that future SARS- or MERS-like coronavirus outbreaks will originate from bats, and there is an increased probability that this will occur in China. Therefore, the investigation of bat coronaviruses becomes an urgent issue for the detection of early warning signs, which in turn minimizes the impact of such future outbreaks in China. The purpose of the review is to summarize the current knowledge on viral diversity, reservoir hosts, and the geographical distributions of bat coronaviruses in China, and eventually, we aim to predict virus hotspots and their cross-species transmission potential.

Read More

Sunday, March 15, 2020

Review Of INTEL CORE i5-9400F

Review Of INTEL CORE i5-9400F


When the Core i5-8400 was first released, the lack of cheap Coffee Lake-compatible motherboards
meant that it didn’t provide particularly good value, as its lack of overclocking made it a poor choice to couple with an expensive Z-series board. Eventually, though, once cheaper motherboards arrived, it proved its worth,
bettering equivalent 1st and 2nd-generation Ryzen CPUs in games, and costing significantly less than the K-series models.
A few years later and the lack of overclocking remains with the Core i5-9400F but cheap motherboards are plentiful now, so theres no need to wait to make the most of this chip. To the uninitiated, the addition of an F signifies
that this particular iteration of Intels 6-core
9000-series CPU lacks integrated graphics. Thankfully, its cheaper than the Core i5-9400 as a result, leaving you with change from £150.
Frequencies are fairly lowly, though, especially compared with the upper tiers of Intels 9th-generation CPUs. The peak
Turbo Boost frequency is just 4.1GHz and its base clock is 2.9GHz a long way back from the 3.7GHz of the likes of the 9600. It also lacks hyper-threading, so its six cores can only handle six threads at a time. You still get 9MB L3 cache, though, which is as much as the 9600K. What’s more, despite a 14nm manufacturing process, the Core i5-9400F has a TDP of just 65W, making it a potentially handy CPU for a low-power, low-heat and affordable gaming system.

Our game tests bore this out too, with Far Cry New Dawn’s 99th percentile minimum frame rate of 88fps bettering all the AMD CPUs on test, with a similar result in Metro Exodus too. However,once overclocked, only the Ryzen 5 3600 and Ryzen 5 3600X were noticeably slower and even then just
by single digits, which was the same in Metro Exodus too. The problem for the Core i5-9400F and most of Intel’s CPUs in general, is that they get monstered in other benchmarks. The Core i5-9400F’s system score o129,805 was woeful, with the Ryzen 5 3600 managing 185,659, with huge leads in the multi-tasking and video encoding tests. Despite Intel’s dominance further up the scale in Adobe Premiere Pro, the fact the 6-core Intel CPU lacks Hyper-Threading meant it was vastly inferior to the AMD chips here too. It took nearly a minute and a half longer to complete our relatively short 4K video project export, meaning that budding content creators should avoid the Core i5-9400F. Cinebench offered a similar situation with the Ryzen 5 3600 outstripping it by over 1,000 points and offering far better single-threaded performance too.


Base frequency : 2.9GHz 

Turbo frequency : 4.1GHz 

Core :  Coffee Lake

Manufacturing process :  14nm 

Number of cores : 6 x physical 

IGP :  None

Hyper-Threading : No

Cache : 9MB L3 cache, 1.5MB L2 cache

Memory controller : Dual-channel
DDR4, up to 2400MHz

Packaging : Intel LGA1151-V2

Thermal design power (TDP) : 65W

Features : FMA3, F16C, SHA, BMI / BMI1 +
BMI2, AVX-512, AVX2, AVX, AES, SSE4a,

OVERCLOCKING                                       SILICON LOTTERY                           
+Good gaming performance                             -  Poor multi-threaded performance

+Modest cooling requirement                           Only worth it for gaming

+Cheap                                                               No overclocking 


If ever there was a clear case for Intel to add Hyper-Threading to its entire product stack, the likes of the Core i5-9400 are it. Below the Core i9-9900K, Intel is lacking in multi-threaded grunt, which means these CPUs are only worth considering for pure gaming systems. Admittedly, the Core i5-9400F is still worth considering as a budget gaming CPU and punches above its weight here, offering slight gains over AMD’s more expensive options too. However, AMD offers a huge amount more performance outside of games for similar cash and isn’t far behind in terms of frames per second either. The gap has closed considerably with Zen 2, and as the similarly priced Ryzen 5 3600 was only a little slower in games, but huge amounts quicker elsewhere, it’s a much better buy.


Without Hyper-Threading, this Intel CPU stands no chance outside of games, but it’s worth considering as an affordable gaming chip. 

(Article from Antony Leather reviews)

Saturday, March 14, 2020

New 3D Printer on Dream Lab

New 3D Printer on Dream Lab



3D45 /£1,100 inc VAT

Despite various Chinese companies offering some compelling and very affordable 3D printers at the moment, there’s still clearly for an easy-to-use, yet feature-packed, 3D printer. Dremel has capitalized on this situation with its range of  Digilab 3D printers and the current flagship, the

3D45, offers the biggest print area of its current range. However, tipping the scales at over £1,000 inc VAT, does it justify the price when many of its cheaper rivals offer bigger print areas?

Its huge the footprint of 65cm x 41cm is partly due to the enclosed print chamber, which helps to seal and filter printing fumes,

while also providing a warmer environment to print objects, which can improve print quality. The filament is also stored internally and, to reduce its bulk, Dremel has taken the decision to require the use of its own proprietary filament spools.

Thankfully, these spools aren’t digitally locked, and the filament diameter of 1.75mm is widely available, meaning that many users appear to have easily modified their Dremel printers to be able to use externally mounted third- party spools. That’s just as well, because at roughly £15 for

500g, Dremel’s filament costs roughly twice the price of most third-party filament. Dremel’s spools do come with

RFID tags, though, which allows the printer to identify the filament being used.

  •  Live print bed video feed
  •  Wi-Fi, LAN and
  •  USB print support
  •  Good quality, reliable printing


  • Nozzle and bed heating can take a while
  • Small print volume
  • Expensive


Dimensions (mm)
645 x 406 x 404 (W x D x H)



(1.75mm Dremel spool

Layer thickness
50 microns (0.05mm)

There’s also a live video feed of the print bed, which is extremely useful if you plan on housing it in a different room from your PC, with the option to print over the Internet using Dremel’s software. Meanwhile, the software is simple to use and handles most common object files, with the option to add supports to overhanging sections.
The print volume isn’t massive, at just 255 x 155 x 170mm, which is smaller than some of the cheaper competition. However, its 50-micron nozzle printing is competitive, plus
it supports Nylon, PETG, ABS and PLA filament. Prints were also reliable and detailed, with only one mishap in dozens of prints coming from loose melted filament. This happened
at the start of the print and required the print to be paused and resumed once we’d removed the offending object. The nozzle and bed heating could be faster, though, as they can take five to ten minutes to warm, especially from cold. 


The main issues with the Dremel Digilab 3D45 are a smaller than average print bed, long heating times and the inability to use cheaper, third-party filament spools out of the box. However, as an easy introduction to large-volume 3D printing, it’s superb, with its informative touch-screen and
manual offering a gentler learning curve than the competition. The video feed is extremely useful too, so if you want to get into the world of 3D printing with minimal fuss, we thoroughly recommend the Digilab 3D45

Source From: ANTONY LEATHER Article