Cooler Master MH751 Review (Page 1 of 4)

A couple of weeks back, my colleague Jonathan and I had an afternoon free so we decided to go to our local Jeep dealer to try out their cars. To be clear, I have no interest in driving a Jeep, but we were there because they supposedly had a promotion to test drive a car. While this did not end up panning out, both Jonathan and I wanted to still try different cars so the dealer split us up and we drove around. Up to that point, it was clear I wanted a specific Jeep in mind, which was the Renegade. It is a small sport utility vehicle that I think I would actually have interest in. However, when they asked me which car I wanted to try, I stumbled and said "Wrangler". By the time I realized my mistake, I was sitting in a super tall vehicle that I felt was towering over other cars. While the test drive was uneventful and the promotion did not pan out in the way I would have wanted, I still question how I mixed up the two names. Considering how different the cars are, especially in purpose or even looks, there really is no excuse. On the other hand, if we had the opposite case with two products having different names but being the same physical product, I think it would be more justified to get the two names confused. This is the case we have today with the Cooler Master MH751. You may think you have read a review on such a headphone and that is because you are probably thinking of its twin brother, the MH752. Considering these are actually the exact same physical headphones, why would you pick one over the other? Let us read on to find out!

Intel to Offer 8-Core Xeon NUC

From PC Mag: If you like the idea of the tiny NUC barebones desktop PC, but want more performance and the option of adding a graphics card, Intel looks set to deliver exactly that with its next-generation Quartz Canyon NUC.

As Tom's Hardware reports, an Intel product brochure marked as "Confidential: For Internal and NDA Use Only" has leaked via Russian website Softline.

Google says Android users prefer ergonomics of three-button navigation over gestures

From The Verge: One day after releasing the final beta of Android Q, Google is making its most direct case yet for why Q’s new gesture navigation controls are an improvement over what came before. The Verge reported on the company’s reasoning earlier today, and now Google has posted a more thorough explanation to its Android Developer’s Blog. “By moving to a gesture model for system navigation, we can provide more of the screen to apps to enable a more immersive experience,” wrote Android UI product managers Allen Huang and Rohan Shah.

Huawei unveils HarmonyOS operating system, says it's ready for phones

From CNET: Since being blacklisted in May by US President Donald Trump, Huawei has been rumoured to be working on its own operating system. We've heard that it's called Hongmeng, that it's designed to work across smart devices and power Huawei's phones as an alternative to Google's Android. On Friday Huawei revealed most of that to be true. At its Huawei Developer Conference (HDC), it made its new operating system official: HarmonyOS.

Google Maps AR walking directions arrive on iOS and Android

From The Verge: Google is making its new augmented reality walking directions, known now as Google Maps Live View, available to a much wider range of Android phones and the iPhone today. The AR walking directions first appeared on Google’s Pixel phones earlier this year, showing real-time navigation in Google Maps through your phone’s camera. You can hold your phone up next to streets and your surroundings to see arrows and directions overlaid on top of the camera view to make it far easier to locate buildings and your destination.

Steam Release Date Changes Now Require Valve's Approval

From PC Mag: Valve has changed its policy with regards to how easy it is to change the release date of forthcoming games on Steam. Any change now requires approval by Valve.

As PCGamesN reports, news of the change came via Reddit user HeadlessIvan who works for an indie label publisher. When attempting to update the release date for one of their titles, a new message popped up stating:

Nintendo Switch is getting upgraded display from Sharp, report says

From CNET: The Nintendo Switch is reportedly getting a screen upgrade. The video game console will start using IGZO displays from Sharp, according to a report from The Wall Street Journal on Wednesday. Sharp says its IGZO, or indium gallium zinc oxide, displays offer high resolution, low energy consumption and durability.

Twitter is testing a snooze feature to let you pause push notifications

From The Verge: Twitter is testing a new feature that lets you snooze notifications from its app for a short period of time. The feature, which was discovered by app researcher Jane Manchun Wong in the code for Twitter’s Android app, allows you to pause push notifications for one, three, or 12 hours at a time. This will prevent the app from generating push notifications, but you’ll still be able to see them inside the app’s notification menu.

Toshiba Offers Tiny Alternative to Soldered-Down SSDs

From PC Mag: The continued push for thinner and lighter laptops has seen more of the components they use become non-removable. However, Toshiba is set to offer a tiny alternative to the soldered-down BGA SSDs that have become common by introducing a new storage form factor.

Pokemon Sword and Shield trailer reveals Galarian forms and rivals

From CNET: We're got another dose Pokemon Sword and Shield details Wednesday, when the Pokemon Company revealed a fresh trailer for the Nintendo Switch game sahead of their Nov. 15 release.

The previous update showed us the games' Gigantamaxing mechanic, some of the gym leaders and revealed some new Pokemon.

The games have already been subject to some controversy -- you won't be able to transfer every old Pokemon into them, a decision that angered fans and caused producer Junichi Masuda to address it in a statement.

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