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Should Windows/Microsoft look into another file allocation that'll make readyboost less claustrophobic?

post #1 of 4
Thread Starter 
Currently,
FATex and NTFS are the only two allocations that I know of which can effectively use Readyboost atm without not having several transferable clusters (which can decrease performance). Look at it like this, 235,520 KB's is the minimum space needed to use (the application) readyboost most efficiently with the disk allocation(s) currently available (although windows recommends distributing more space).
So, even at 96 mb of allocation, you must have additional clusters to help process the readyboost. So, should Microsoft/Windows work on another FAT format that will be able to handle Readyboost more efficiently as a single cluster?
post #2 of 4
uhm, who uses readyboost?
post #3 of 4
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by ghostrider85 View Post

uhm, who uses readyboost?
I do and I do know of some people that use it (with older rigs per say).
Edited by Dr3am - 6/25/13 at 5:53pm
post #4 of 4
Quote:
Originally Posted by Dr3am View Post

I do.

other than you? i don't think you will get much opinions about that topic on this forum.
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Overclock.net › Forums › Software, Programming and Coding › Operating Systems › Windows › Should Windows/Microsoft look into another file allocation that'll make readyboost less claustrophobic?