We don’t need to say too much about the development of the computer – it’s there for all to see.
One of the big changes, which has perhaps slipped under the radar, is the way in which the general population now understands computers. Once upon a time, when they first sprung onto the scene, they were somewhat alien. At least now, most of us have a basic understanding, and know of the terms that are branded around.
All of this means that a little more misinformation has slipped into the public domain. It means that there are more myths than ever before about computers and specifically, the hardware they use. This is the reason today’s post has been put together, as we take a look at four myths about computer hardware which just aren’t disappearing.
Out of all of the myths we will look at, this is arguably the newest. Tablets are relatively new players on the block and one misconception is that they can always be used on the go – regardless of the environment.
While this is true to an extent, there are limitations. A lot of these devices, unless you purchase intrinsically safe tablets, are not suitable for hazardous workplaces. In other words, when sparks are flying, or any other hazardous substances are in close proximity, they are a risky piece of equipment to use. This is something that’s often forgotten about due to the portable messaging that so much marketing material contains.
This is something of an old classic but it can be damaging in some situations.
Let’s get to the bottom of one thing; adding more RAM to your PC is never going to hurt. However, it’s only going to benefit you if your computer already doesn’t have enough RAM. In other words, if your computer is performing well already, adding further RAM to it isn’t going to help its plight in the slightest.
It might always be tempting to opt for 64-bit software, but that doesn’t necessarily mean that it’s always going to be faster. There are benefits to this software, such as allowing your applications to use more RAM, but don’t be under the impression that this always results in faster performance.
A lot of people opt for super-fast CPUs when purchasing a new computer, but this isn’t always going to work for everyone. When you turn to a better CPU, you do reap performance benefits – there’s no doubt about that. However, there is a payoff, and this comes in the form of battery life. They tend to use more battery life and as such, if you are on the move a lot and need a long-lasting battery, this might be worth considering as you make your buying decision.
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