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The Advantages of Floating Gate Technology | Intel



Intel’s 3D NAND technology uses a floating gate technology, creating a data-centric design for high reliability and good user experience. Intel Fellow, Pranav Kalavade explains why Intel believes floating gate technology is crucial for successful scaling of 3D NAND now into the future.

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Intel, the world leader in silicon innovation, develops technologies, products and initiatives to continually advance how people work and live. Founded in 1968 to build semiconductor memory products, Intel introduced the world’s first microprocessor in 1971. This decade, our mission is to create and extend computing technology to connect and enrich the lives of every person on earth.

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The Advantages of Floating Gate Technology | Intel


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  1. Pakistan Gamers

    December 2, 2019 at 4:00 pm

    First comment

  2. Chemical Hyena

    December 2, 2019 at 4:21 pm

    Rip Intel

  3. Q GAMER

    December 2, 2019 at 4:48 pm

    The third comment

  4. Meec

    December 2, 2019 at 5:04 pm

    Imagine buying Intel lol

  5. Munshi Moshihud Hossain

    December 2, 2019 at 5:41 pm

    beat AMD ryzen for your loyal customer

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How to change the email address associated with your Steam gaming account



  • You can change the email that Steam uses for your account, which is useful if you’re changing email accounts.
  • Steam uses emails to send you updates about games on your wishlist, and other announcements. 
  • You can change your Steam email through the Settings or Preferences menu.
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

It’s not uncommon to change your primary email account over time. This is especially true if your current email address is about to expire, or if you need to change email providers.

Luckily, Steam allows you to change the email address associated with your account. 

This is ideal for those that don’t have access to the original email associated with their account, or want a different email specifically for Steam. 

Here’s how to change the email on your Steam account. 

Check out the products mentioned in this article:

Steam Gift Card (From $20 at Best Buy)

Lenovo IdeaPad 130 (From $299.99 at Best Buy)

MacBook Pro (From $1,299.99 at Best Buy)

How to change your Steam email 

1. Launch the Steam application.

2. In the top left-hand corner of the screen, click “Steam” and wait for the drop-down menu to appear. Then click on “Settings” if you’re on a PC, or “Preferences…” if you’re on a Mac.

3. Once the Settings or Preferences window appears, stay on the “Account” tab and click on “Change contact email address…”

Change email on Steam Image 1

4. If you have two-factor authentication, enter the code that Steam sends you. 

Change email on Steam Image 2

5. Once you’re in, enter the new email address you wish to use, then click “Change Email.” You might also need to enter your Steam password.

6. After you enter your new email address, Steam Support will immediately send a confirmation email to the new address. Click the link inside the email to verify your new email address.

7. After you click on the confirmation link, Steam will confirm that your email address has been changed.

8. After the email address change has been confirmed, click “Finish” to complete the process.


Related coverage from How To Do Everything: Tech:

  • How to restart your Steam gaming app in 3 ways, to enable Offline Mode or fix issues

  • How to update your Steam games manually or automatically, or update to a beta version of a game

  • How to delete your Steam account permanently, which will erase all of your games and account information

  • You can refund games you buy on Steam, but there’s a time limit — here’s how to get your money back

  • How to appear offline on Steam in 2 simple steps, so others can’t see that you’re playing online

SEE ALSO: The best gaming mice you can buy

Join the conversation about this story »

NOW WATCH: Most maps of Louisiana aren’t entirely right. Here’s what the state really looks like.

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College project PB



Just a project for college I made.
Gendall, P., Hoek J., Edwards, R., Stanton, G., (2016). Effect of exposure to smoking in moves on young adult smoking in New Zealand, PLoS, Vol 11(3)

Gilpin, E. A., Choi, W. S., Berry, C., Pierce, J. P., (1990) How many adolescents start smoking each day in the United States? Journal of adolescent health. Vol 25, issue 4.

Gilpin, E. A., White, M. M., Messner, K., Pierce, J. P., (2011) Receptivity to tobacco advertising and promotions among young adolescents as a predictor of established smoking in young adulthood. American Journal of Public Health (August 2007)

Mistefan, J. M., Gilpin, E. A., Sargent, J. D., Pierce, J. P., Do movie stars encourage adolescents to start smoking? Evidence from California. Science Direct Vol 28, Issue 1.

Pierce, J. P., Gilpin. E., Burns, D. M., Whalen, E., Rosbrook, B., Shopland, D., Johnson, M., (1991) Does tobacco advertising target young people to start smoking? Evidence from California.


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The Xbox One Series X: bad name, good design



Microsoft dropped a surprise last night — we got our first look at the upcoming Xbox and learned its name: Microsoft’s next Xbox is Xbox Series X, coming holiday 2020. I’m not sold on the name, but I think I am sold on the shape: instead of a VCR-like traditional console, it’s a square tower. You can use the new Xbox Series X horizontally, thankfully, so there is a better chance you’ll be able to fit it inside whatever home entertainment console you have.

I like this shape because it has more class than the last few Xboxes. The original Xbox One was a design disaster, and the subsequent iterations got better but still felt off. This design feels more honest to what it really is. It looks like a PC, basically.

I hate the name. “Series X” is meant to denote that there will be more than one (Microsoft isn’t saying so, but my colleague Tom Warren knows another is coming). Just, I dunno, when Microsoft made the call not to go with a simple numbering scheme with the Xbox 360, it put itself into this weird place of having to come up with new weird names.

What is the relation of the Xbox Series X to the Xbox One X? What about to the ARM-powered Surface Pro X tablet? Or Windows 10X? There are just too many Xes in Microsoft’s product lineup.

Name aside, Microsoft is already calling this console the “fastest” and “most powerful,” a shot across the bow at Sony’s upcoming PS5. No idea if it’ll shake out that way, but I will say that I like where Microsoft’s priorities are at. A slimmer, smaller console wouldn’t be able to handle the things Microsoft is promising in terms of performance.

For a little more on what to expect from this console’s performance — and why it is more like a PC than even I am giving it credit for — read my colleague Sam Byford’s story. I’m talking about the looks, but he’s got detail on what it will do.

Microsoft knows what it wants to make: a super powerful gaming console. It needs to legitimately take on Sony’s console and even Google — though Stadia stumbled out of the gate, it may yet recover and make the case that the best console is the one sitting in a server farm.

With this design, Microsoft is willing to sacrifice size in the name of power. It’s unapologetic, not trying to hide its size. I think it’s elegant in its simplicity, too. No weird glossy panels or plasticky, extraneous grills.

There’s no getting around how big it is. It very well might have to sit out in the open next to your TV, so it damn well better look good.

Plus, because it has this big, squarish shape, Microsoft may not have to worry quite so much about making sure you don’t muck up the thermals by setting something on top of the vent.

I’m going to go out on a limb here: the Xbox Series X design is good for some of the same reasons the Tesla Cybertruck design is good. It upends preconceived notions of what it’s supposed to look like, but does so for specific, functional reasons. Also: it’s super not sorry about being huge.

As for specs, we still have pretty vague numbers to work with. Microsoft’s Phil Spencer says it has twice the GPU power of an Xbox One X, which may or may not translate to 12 teraflops. The SSD may matter more to me, as it will speed up load times dramatically.

Alongside the console reveal, we got a look at the new Xbox Series X controller, which has a tweaked design and a Share button:

Microsoft says the controller’s “size and shape have been refined to accommodate an even wider range of people;” it’s slightly smaller than before. The biggest new feature is a PS4-style dedicated Share button, which should simplify the experience when uploading screenshots and video clips. The D-pad has also been redesigned, moving from a cross shape to a circle style reminiscent of the Elite controller’s.

I understand this is not a popular opinion, but I think that Microsoft has been making the best console controllers for years now. I have a ton of faith that this is going to be another great one.

Of course, it will come down to the games (and the price). It always does! If the Series X hardware is anything to go by, Microsoft is serious about providing enough power for them.

What’s most exciting about the Xbox Series X is that Microsoft clearly feels like the underdog right now and wants to mount a serious comeback. Sony’s going to do its best to keep that from happening and try to put the Xbox away for good.

The console wars are back, and I think they’re going to be a blast.

News from The Verge

+ End of the decade: 32 events that shaped the 2010s

As with our gadget list, this isn’t necessarily a list of the best or most important, but the moments that will help you best understand what the hell just happened to us in the tech world.

+ This decade in Elon

Musk seems unlikely to stop Elonning anytime soon. We do not yet have the technology to predict cyles of Elon activity, thus allowing us to forecast heavy Elon seasons. I sincerely hope someone is working on this, but, until then, I suppose we’d all better keep an eye on his Twitter account: he appears more often there than anywhere else.

+ Apple’s latest startup purchase hints at the next big leap in iPhone photography

Spectral Edge was spun out from research done the University of East Anglia, and it has developed computational photography tech that could blend data from a standard lens and an infrared lens to enhance photo quality.

+ Twitter wants to decentralize, but decentralized social network creators don’t trust it

Good story getting input from all the right people from Adi Robertson. This captures my feelings exactly:

If Twitter wants to create their own protocol instead of using what’s already out there, then it’s a naked power move to get control over an area that they’ve traditionally ignored,” he says. “The other way is to not take this seriously at all, which is what I’m inclined to do.”

+ Multiple brands likely responsible for vaping injuries, CDC says

Patients hospitalized with EVALI reported using 152 different types of THC-containing products. Dank Vapes’ products were used by 56 percent of patients who provided that information. Other brands were more common in different parts of the country: Smart Cart, for example, was reported by 24 percent of people hospitalized in Western states, but only 6 percent of people in the Northeast. The brand TKO was reportedly used by 29 percent of people hospitalized in the West, but only 2 percent in the South. Other common brands included Rove, Kingpen, and Cookie.

+ Microsoft reveals new Windows logo design and 100 modern app icons

+ FTC may block Facebook from integrating messaging apps, per WSJ report

+ This is great, honestly might consider switching: Vudu now lets you undo a movie rental within the first 30 minutes

+ The real problem with robocalls

Remember how lack of real broadband competition has limited the spread of real fiber-based broadband as local monopolies squeeze more money out of existing wire because there’s no pressure to invest in new infrastructure?

Yeah, on top of it making your home internet slow and/or capped, it’s also one of the reasons you get spam calls. Cool cool cool.

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