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Cook with your motherboard - Page 3

post #21 of 26
I find this about a year ago. I thinks it's an 8800GT. The page I found it on said it took about 30 mins to cook the egg.

    
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post #22 of 26
How to Fry an Egg with your Computer
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post #23 of 26
1154 degrees F. Wow. That is the ASUS p2-133 Mobo btw. That temp was taken right on top of the southbridge. My only question is this...??? How did that person get around the shorting issue? Afterall.. He is using an aluminum baking pan. Seems that setting a Mobo in one of those would cause some type of Electrical Short.
    
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post #24 of 26
hahaha lol
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post #25 of 26
Quote:
Originally Posted by XeRion View Post
anyone else see the heating element under the tin pan?
This.
Quote:
Originally Posted by zipdogso View Post
Yes it looks like a hotplate to me too. If it was genuine he would have no reason to use it - a simple wooden board would protect the floor from the heat...no it's definitely suspicious.

What I have seen is a fried egg cooked on top of a CPU using a dice pot....not photo's...real life.
This too.
Quote:
Originally Posted by Enigma8750 View Post
1154 degrees F. Wow. That is the ASUS p2-133 Mobo btw. That temp was taken right on top of the southbridge. My only question is this...??? How did that person get around the shorting issue? Afterall.. He is using an aluminum baking pan. Seems that setting a Mobo in one of those would cause some type of Electrical Short.
This three.

Ok, seriously, no way this is for real.
1. Motherboards (or their chips) cannot reach a temperature of 1154 degree F on their own, let alone heat up a huge pan of oil around them to that temperature. That southbridge doesn't have a stock heatsink like today's motherboards. Reason? They're so slow that they just don't get very hot.
2. The heating element.
3. Anyone notice where the bubbles from the boiling oil are coming from? The part of the pan where the motherboard ISN'T.
4. No evidence of bubbling from anyplace nearby the motherboard, or the processor for that matter.
5. The amount of energy needed to heat up a pan of oil like that to boiling point, while replacing any lost energy, is much more than the motherboard and Pentium II would draw. Ever.
post #26 of 26
Quote:
Originally Posted by XeRion View Post
anyone else see the heating element under the tin pan?
+rep
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