There are many reasons why you should never hit jaywalkers. Firstly, depending on how hard you hit them, you might damage your car bad enough that it would be structural. But regardless of how hard you hit them, the moment you claim insurance, it will go on your car's accident history, which brings us to the second reason: It will reduce your vehicle's resale value. Thirdly, since you are hitting another uninsured entity, you will have to pay the deductible even though it is their fault, which will run you at least a few hundred dollars. Lastly, while your car is in the repair shop, you might be stuck with some cheap rental car you may not enjoy. On a side note, you might injure someone. Oh, did I just mess up my priorities? Oops. On a serious note, the main point of why you should not hit jaywalkers, regardless of who is at fault, is because you may inflict serious bodily harm to another human being, and life is infinitely more valuable than any material or monetary loss. Unfortunately, if we focus on the wrong priorities, then we will come up with all the wrong reasons. When Intel launched their desktop Skylake processors last month, it became clear to us the enthusiast grade Core i7-6700K was a marginal improvement over last year's Core i7-4790K. If we look at performance alone, then one could argue this is a pointless upgrade. However, once we move onto the platform end of things, then you will soon realize it is not just about the CPU, but also everything else around it. With twenty PCI Express 3.0 lanes from the Z170 chipset, not only do we now have full bandwidth for two M.2 SSDs like the Kingston HyperX Predator, but also SATA Express storage and USB-C with USB 3.1 support. RAM also got a generational increment to DDR4. To see what Intel's latest platform brings to the table, we took in Gigabyte's GA-Z170X-UD5 mainstream performance board to find out.