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Watch Dogs 32 Bit Crack: Pros, Cons, and Features of Using It



ignore the bs, there is a lot of stuff in your post that requires some nuance. first, the article doesnt say anything about cost, particularly hardware. it says a moore's law rate of exponential shrinkage which is correct, per wikipedia, but the original article states that the intel 64 nuc is based on what a 2.8ghz desktop chip wuld cost. thats not even close to what the 2.8ghz intel atom costs. idk. moore's law is used here to imply that the atom cost will keep shrinking faster than the clock speed. but i am not sure why he is using it. seems like the only way to get to a tiny chip is to shrink as x^2, so who cares. moore's law seems to be used here as a signal that intel has not and is not likely to do something radical or different. that seems like hte real truth, as intel would be crazy to release a core based off of a new and different architecture that requires a lot of re-engineering while just moving up in core speed. the idea that apple will create it's own custom arm core is crazy as well. they have done nothing to support the arm cause. anyway, this raises the question of why the article is talking about hardware so much. in general, i would expect security papers to concentrate on software. at any rate, the article does address hardware. and yes, if you live in the us, you will be screwed. for example, point 5, they mention that us agencies continue to purchase intel chips. they use an intel x5-z8250 which is a dual core cpu core, 1.8ghz, 4.0gb of ddr3, cost $159.86 from ebay. for comparison, you can get a 2.0ghz (yes, intel's x5-z8250 clock speed is less than the atom's 2.0ghz clock speed.) 16gb ddr3 sdram and a x4500 nvidia 2gb graphics card for $370 with free shipping. its got sata3 and hdmi. it also uses the ssd form factor, so you can double the ram and have the same size and less power consumption. if the secrets program is using those, then they are going to be very easy to break. the small cost of the chipset and large cost of the cpu make the atom a less than ideal embedded device. if that is what they were using, then he is missing an important point about the practicality of the device for a hostile actor. if the secrets program is using the more expensive parts, then thats another reason they would be worth attacking. but, as i said, its a moot point. also, for what it is worth, the articles point #7 is really the key to the article. an example shows that if a user can just buy a monitor, keyboard, and mouse at best buy, they could defeat the secrets program. that is a really good point. if you want to be able to secure the embedded computer, you need to include as many of the components that the user may purchase elsewhere as possible. just taking the thing off the shelf is really going to be too easy for a hostile actor. i have to say that this is the first time i have ever agreed with you. generally, i agree with you. but the truth is that while you are focusing on the point #7, the author is actually talking about something else. he is talking about different iterations of the present architecture. and that makes it useless for security.




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