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post #5041 of 22339
Quote:
Originally Posted by Angrybutcher View Post

woo! That's amazing. Now at 605 and 620 using 666 watts from the wall thumb.gif
Nice, yeah ivan recommended me that, I'm glad it's working for you too. My Diamond has crept up to 595 kh/s, and the XFX has lessened to 612 kh/s. I'm ok with my 1.2 mh/s
Quote:
Originally Posted by rubicsphere View Post

With my Diamond 7970 I use those same settings but with clocks at 1024/1692 I get ~715 Khash

Nice, which Diamond?
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post #5042 of 22339
Quote:
Originally Posted by Faster_is_better View Post

Would you guys trust pulling 1200w+ from this protector? It's rated for 15 amps, has 14 gauge wire. Belkin BE112234

I've never had any issues with any Belkin products doing their rated power. Worst case scenario is that it trips or burns it's internal breaker, neither of which, generally speaking, will damage anything connected to them. Breakers don't dead short themselves very often at all when they fail, without pulling at least 400-500% of their rated power, which will melt the contactors to slag. With that said, I'd rather see 12 ga. wiring with a 15 A rating, even though 14 ga. will easily handle it.



So, I think I finally found where my R7950 TF3 stops scaling with voltage, core, memory...




biggrin.gifbiggrin.gifbiggrin.gif
post #5043 of 22339
Quote:
Originally Posted by Faster_is_better View Post

Would you guys trust pulling 1200w+ from this protector? It's rated for 15 amps, has 14 gauge wire. Belkin BE112234

This Yahoo Answer's reply was quite informative to me on that subject.
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post #5044 of 22339
Quote:
Originally Posted by meckert15834 View Post

Anyone have a setup guide for feathercoins on a Sapphire Radeon HD 6970. Hunted around but can't really find amything

I pick 4 of them up cheap when everything was sold out ($170)
Any guide for LTC should work just the same for FTC (or any Scrypt based coin). The only thing different will be using FTC pools to mine, so the information to setup mining will be in the OP.
Quote:
Originally Posted by Namwons View Post

as a new miner, is it safe to assume that LiteCoin is the standard in scrypt mining and is a safe coin to mine? i dont really know how safe or profitable it is to mine all these other alt/lesser coins, as they could collapse the easiest? i also see multi-coin pools?

That's about right. Some of the other alt coins besides LTC are gaining ground, but then there are some that are really just unknown as to whether they will ever take off or not. The whole cryptocurrency "experiment" is still not 100% tried and true, but for the moment there is money to be made through many different coins.
Quote:
Originally Posted by jagz View Post

Quote:
Originally Posted by Faster_is_better View Post

Would you guys trust pulling 1200w+ from this protector? It's rated for 15 amps, has 14 gauge wire. Belkin BE112234

This Yahoo Answer's reply was quite informative to me on that subject.

Well most of that info is common sense, but still useful. I was looking up wire sizes and recommended current draw, 14 awg is only good for 5.9 amps of current (conservative figure based on this chart). 5.9 amps is only 708w through the wire. But you wouldn't think they could sell it rated at 15 amp max load if it couldn't hold up to it.

I have roughly 900w current going through that Belkin strip right now, the strip's power cable is warm. Not a dangerous warm, but it is putting off heat, so you can tell it has some load to it. I'm not sure how hot it would get with much more load.
Edited by Faster_is_better - 12/13/13 at 1:55pm
post #5045 of 22339
Thread Starter 
New guys, please check out the OP has lotsa info we compiled and that I particularly selected. It's also ordered by importance/usefulness levels according to me lol
Make sure to check it out and if you need to ask, ask away, but do read it.

EDIT: guys, I'd reccomend you head to this page for useful insights regarding btc/usd trading. Learnt a lot there: https://www.tradingview.com/
Edited by ivanlabrie - 12/13/13 at 1:48pm
post #5046 of 22339
Because I'm mostly just going to buyi more BTC and holding for the long term, I consider every dip in price to be a bear trap biggrin.gif
post #5047 of 22339
Quote:
Originally Posted by Faster_is_better View Post

That's about right. Some of the other alt coins besides LTC are gaining ground, but then there are some that are really just unknown as to whether they will ever take off or not. The whole cryptocurrency "experiment" is still not 100% tried and true, but for the moment there is money to be made through many different coins.
.
so then...hypothetically, someone could create a coin, go tell you to go dig over in the dirt over there while theyre digging for gold and silver over here?...or could this never happen?
post #5048 of 22339
Quote:
Originally Posted by Faster_is_better View Post

Well most of that info is common sense, but still useful. I was looking up wire sizes and recommended current draw, 14 awg is only good for 5.9 amps of current (conservative figure based on this chart). 5.9 amps is only 708w through the wire. But you wouldn't think they could sell it rated at 15 amp max load if it couldn't hold up to it.

I have roughly 900w current going through that Belkin strip right now, the strip's power cable is warm. Not a dangerous warm, but it is putting off heat, so you can tell it has some load to it. I'm not sure how hot it would get with much more load.


When they're referring to transmission specs, the reference is to wiring to the socket from the breaker panel. Local building code minimum is a 14 ga. (or 14/3 to be more exact) over a 200' run length, which is the average for most municipalities building code. The shorter the length of cable, the greater the amperage it can withstand at the same voltage/gauge. 12 ga. is overkill, for a such short length, but for wiring a building, you would prefer to be above minimum code, & err on the side of caution.


If you want to be absolutely sure, simply contact your local city/county building code authority.


Incidentally, if you ever get to the point where you're pulling 15a @ 110vac, you really should upgrade to a 20a socket to be on the safe side.
Edited by ForceProjection - 12/13/13 at 2:31pm
post #5049 of 22339
Quote:
Originally Posted by ForceProjection View Post

When they're referring to transmission specs, the reference is to wiring to the socket from the breaker panel. Local building code minimum is a 14 ga. (or 14/3 to be more exact) over a 200' run length, which is the average for most municipalities building code. The shorter the length of cable, the greater the amperage it can withstand at the same voltage/gauge. 12 ga. is overkill, for a such short length, but for wiring a building, you would prefer to be above minimum code, & err on the side of caution.


If you want to be absolutely sure, simply contact your local city/county building code authority.


Incidentally, if you ever get to the point where you're pulling 15a @ 110vac, you really should upgrade to a 20a socket to be on the safe side.

My entire 1300 sqft apartment is wired with 20A breakers. biggrin.gif No clue on the wiring, though.
    
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post #5050 of 22339
Quote:
Originally Posted by ForceProjection View Post

Quote:
Originally Posted by Faster_is_better View Post

Well most of that info is common sense, but still useful. I was looking up wire sizes and recommended current draw, 14 awg is only good for 5.9 amps of current (conservative figure based on this chart). 5.9 amps is only 708w through the wire. But you wouldn't think they could sell it rated at 15 amp max load if it couldn't hold up to it.

I have roughly 900w current going through that Belkin strip right now, the strip's power cable is warm. Not a dangerous warm, but it is putting off heat, so you can tell it has some load to it. I'm not sure how hot it would get with much more load.


When they're referring to transmission specs, the reference is to wiring to the socket from the breaker panel. Local building code minimum is a 14 ga. (or 14/3 to be more exact) over a 200' run length, which is the average for most municipalities building code. The shorter the length of cable, the greater the amperage it can withstand at the same voltage/gauge. 12 ga. is overkill, for a such short length, but for wiring a building, you would prefer to be above minimum code, & err on the side of caution.


If you want to be absolutely sure, simply contact your local city/county building code authority.

So if I extrapolate what you've said a bit. A 10 ft run of 14 gauge, such as on this power strip, would be more than capable to carry a 15 amp load, since that same cable is actually capable of 15 amp load at a span of 200ft?

I have only 2 outlets in this office room, I think the one is free and clear 100% available to me, the other one may be shared with the next office over. Breaker box is right outside my office door, so the cable runs from that box should be in the 30ft range unless they did some really strange routing. Also one of the receptacles says 15 amp rating, so I would guess that's what it is. The maintenance guy for the building didn't know when I asked him before, he just suggested they were standard 15 amp.

I need to run some type of extension or power strip from the receptacle on one wall, across to where all my pc's are, so I was just trying to determine what I needed to buy to accomplish that. Currently I have everything but a microwave and fridge pulling from 1 side. To accommodate my mining gear, I will have to balance the load between these 2 and hope they are separate circuits...
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