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Hauts-de-Seine, Le 09/02/2018 à 08:22
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Ah, 1.2TB of storage on a laptop. Now that’s what I call a desktop replacement! Yet there was still more to do. That optical drive had got to go for a start, to be replaced with an HDD caddy to fit in the cavity. I’m reliably informed that those looking for a cheap caddy on-line can easily make the mistake of buying one designed for PCs and featuring a SATA to IDE interface. Pah! Amateurs, looking for a bargain, what do they know?Not all on-line retailers detail important caddy differences: the top one is the SATA to SATA type you'll need for the Mac. Below it is a SATA to IDE type with very different connectivity used on some PC laptops
You’ll find iFixit has covered dual drive installation but I cut a few corners and skipped a few steps, so to speak. For instance, I simply unscrewed the Bluetooth board that’s attached to the optical drive by two screws, rather than get messy with its housing and detaching wires. I can’t see why they bothered.
One other thing about the caddy, the drive is held in place by long screws that are buried in the casing and need a Philips screwdriver with a narrow shaft to be able to reach them. A Torx 7 screwdriver was required too, to swap over the internal drive stud mounts, and for a small, curious detachable bracket by the optical drive, that can get in the way when you’re trying to unscrew this DVD writer from the base.Putting everything in place didn’t require any major effort and what I would discover now was whether Mavericks would introduce any weirdness to Stein’s Fusion method. Indeed, this was one of the reasons why I went to all the trouble of creating a fully working bootable Mavericks drive, rather than initiate it all using Mountain Lion (OS X 10.8).From the various sources I’ve seen that have checked out this build your own fusion drive process, none appear to have tried Mavericks and few have actually refreshed these instructions to highlight what you need to know. Stein was analysing this storage combination and running tests, so a great deal of the Terminal script he presents is irrelevant. It’s interesting, sure, but not necessary.
Bunched together, all these commands look way too scary for the CLI challenged, but there’s really bugger all that needs doing. The process should even be possible using the Terminal app available from the actual installer's menu bar, but I'll stick with using a fully loaded boot drive.I’ve read some criticism in the US press - hacks across the pond got their grubby mitts on the Slate 21 well ahead of us scribblers in Blighty - of the Slate 21 for lacking an accelerometer or a GPS chip but frankly that’s daft. The 21 is so clearly not intended to be portable or held in your hands that stripping it of two bits of functionality that are wholly aimed at handheld devices seems a reasonable course for HP to have taken to keep the price down.
You can’t use the Slate 21 away from the mains because there is no battery. Some may quibble about that, and I must say that a small internal battery able to support 20 or 30 minutes of runtime when you are moving the thing between power sockets would be handy. On the other hand it boots up in less than ten seconds so that really isn’t a massive hardship and certainly not a deal breaker.The 21’s Achilles Heel, such as it is, is gaming. If you move beyond the likes of Angry Birds, it’s not much cop. The size, weight and lack of an accelerometer means that trying to use it as a conventional tablet is out of the question, and even games which have a gamepad setup option, such as Dead Trigger 2, wouldn’t work with my generic USB game controller. To be quite honest I didn’t expect it to and you may get better mileage by using something like GameStop’s Tablet Wireless Game Controller for Android.
Using the touchscreen it was just possible to play games like N.O.V.A. 3 which have no gamepad support but it was not ideal. That’s a shame because it looked absolutely superb and ran very smoothly, proving the 21 has the chops to run graphically intense games.One final comment needs to be made about the Slate 21 at the risk of stating the bleedin’ obvious. How much reward you get from a Slate 21 will depend on how invested you are in Google’s online services. Me? I’m up to my ears in them: Play Music, Play Books, Drive, Picasa – or Google+ Photos as it’s probably better to call it these days – I use them all, daily, so as soon as I signed into my Slate 21 all my stuff was just there.Naturally that has coloured my opinion of the machine. If I used iOS or Windows Phone on my mobile devices, I’d be less taken by the Slate 21, there’s no point saying otherwise. The less Google there is in your bloodstream, the less appealing the Slate 21 will be, though you could say exactly the same about any tablet.

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If you’re after something for domestic web browsing, light computing duties, social networking and media consumption, the HP Slate 21 has plenty to recommend it. It’s powerful, affordable, easy on the eye, comes with all the expected Android/Google goodies and services, and has a great screen and speaker combination.It may be an answer to a question you’ve not asked, but it’s an impressive answer nonetheless. HP’s PR wallahs are going to have to go some to prise this one away from me. So here I am with my Mac booted externally from my Mavericks 30GB SSD and Terminal is up and running – it lingers in the Utilities folder – and I need to establish a few things regarding the different volumes I have here. All I need is a list to give me those details so I can work some magic on the correct drives.And away it goes producing lots of text following the execution of this short command line. Incidentally, I’ve named the drive “fusion”, whereas Stein calls his “blub". When complete, an all important line of characters appears:
These characters will be different for every set-up and their use will become clear in a moment. The drive combination still has to be formatted to become a mountable volume. Formatting needs to be performed on the Logical Volume Group (LVG) rather than individual drives and its Universally Unique Identifier (UUID) is used to make that distinction. Below is the cs (core storage) listing for my fusion drive set-up that outlines the different information available.Scroll the above text to the end of the string and you'll see it finishes with "500g". This means the drive will be formatted to a fixed 500GB capacity, regardless of whether there’s more space available.All that’s left to do is power down, unplug the external SSD and get on with the clean Mavericks installation on the freshly prepared Fusion drive using the USB stick installer made with DiskmakerX.installing Mac OS X 10.9 is a two stage process. The first is the “Preparing to install” which is followed by a restart, although not before an unrealistically optimistic message appears declaring “About a second remaining” and ten or more minutes go by. If you didn't make a cup of tea earlier, you should definitely put the kettle on now.
Apple Mavericks clean install: that "About a second remaining" message goes on for quite some time, but you can check the situation from the logs so you know what's going on
Don’t lose heart though, from the choices on the installer menu bar you can view the active log files during the installation, to see what is happening. At this point of lingering doubt, there’s a verification process going on which involves the sizeable Mac OS X installer. As that will be on the USB stick, the access time is slow, especially as older MacBooks featured USB 2.0 not USB 3.0.After the reboot, the second stage is simply “install OS X” that runs automatically – the speed varying according to set-up. Hopefully you’ll be done in 30mins. And that’s it as far as the Mavericks clean install is concerned. You can start piling on the apps and the Fusion drive will shift the data around according to use. It’s not just a one time process, it continues to keep an eye on the housekeeping here.

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For more intimate viewing, the 10.1-inch screen is bright enough, rather than dazzling, as no doubt there are some battery saving measures at work here. The two speakers at either edge of the screen are the usual gutless variety but they do knock out a decent volume and present a noticeable stereo image when viewing in laptop mode.Exposed: micro SD, micro USB, micro HDMI and mic/headphone combo interfacing. Note the speaker grille along the edge, there's one at the other end too. Both have the SonicMaster treatment apparently.
I spent an evening running the BBC iPlayer from the T100 on battery with no complaint. Admittedly, the sound is a bit harsh but adequate for most programming, concerts aside. The T100 is kitted out with Asus SonicMaster tech, but I couldn’t find anything to fiddle with here, just some Realtek playback options. Apparently, it’s a hardware thing, regarding optimising speaker positioning and housing within the casing. The fact you can hear them without horrendous distortion does at least suggest something is working here.
For tablet use, a single button disengages the latching hinge which is by far the least fiddly convertible mechanism I’ve encountered. The only real separation trauma you’ll suffer here is the tablet doesn’t have a USB interface, which I used a lot for an Ethernet adaptor to pull in the various updates a new machine grapples with, as well as transferring installers and files for tests. If you’re clever you’ll have piled up content on a micro SD card beforehand going native with the tablet.And of course, there are cloud options aplenty. Naturally, Microsoft’s SkyDrive plays nice and is providing 7GB of free storage. Google tops that with 15GB, which makes DropBox look a bit sheepish with just 2GB for free.Still, all of these cloud storage providers pale in comparison to Asus Webstorage, which, when you log in to the machine, pops up announcing: “We’ve provide [sic] you with 1,000GB of free storage…”. So that’s 1TB in the cloud and all I have to do is click here. Besides having to own a Asus Transformer Book T100, what’s the catch?
The trick is the same that all these cloud carriers are pulling, which is to make it a time-limited period, so that you get used to having it, fill it up with various stuff you can’t be bothered to sort and then they can start charging you for it further down the line. The Asus Webstorage deal is for one year from sign-up.A toolbar icon links directly to the WebStorage MySync folder which pops up ready for use. It also shows on the Favourites sidebar that appears alongside open folders and, if you hunt around for it, you’ll find it is labelled with the email address you provide and tucked away in a Webstorage folder at volume level.WebStorage can also be accessed from a browser and whaddya know, there are apps for iOS and Android, as well as desktop versions for Mac and Linux too, so it ticks a lot of boxes and works very swiftly.I tried it out on the Mac to shift the screen shots over, and it worked like a charm. That said, I would like to be able to allocate sync folders. One slight niggle was the bundled T100 Webstorage app kept announcing an update but the download link pulled in the older version, you needed to navigate to the web site to get the new installer. However, this little diversion was nothing compared to my Office experience.

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