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John S
Guest

Fri Jan 25, 2019 7:45 pm   



On 1/24/2019 9:28 PM, Don Kuenz wrote:
Quote:
Jeff Liebermann <jeffl_at_cruzio.com> wrote:

snip

Try putting a space between the 1250 and the MB/s.

1250 MB/s is the answer that they want. Mike, let us know what you learn.

Thank you,


I think your answer is the correct one. I think most others have
overlooked the fact that the common interpretation of a byte is 8 bits.

Jeff Liebermann
Guest

Fri Jan 25, 2019 8:45 pm   



On Thu, 24 Jan 2019 21:33:03 -0600, amdx <nojunk_at_knology.net> wrote:
Quote:
Now that I've been allowed to become a member of the Mediasonic forum,
I hope a factory rep will fill in all the details for the HW150.


Very good. What can go wrong now? My guess(tm) is that you'll get
your questions answered in French.
--
Jeff Liebermann jeffl_at_cruzio.com
150 Felker St #D http://www.LearnByDestroying.com
Santa Cruz CA 95060 http://802.11junk.com
Skype: JeffLiebermann AE6KS 831-336-2558

Jeff Liebermann
Guest

Fri Jan 25, 2019 8:45 pm   



On Thu, 24 Jan 2019 21:28:45 -0600, amdx <nojunk_at_knology.net> wrote:

Quote:
WD 2TB Elements Portable External Hard Drive - USB 3.0 - WDBU6Y0020BBK-WESN
https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B06W55K9N6/ref=ppx_yo_dt_b_asin_title_o01__o00_s00?ie=UTF8&psc=1


<https://www.wd.com/content/dam/wdc/website/downloadable_assets/eng/product_overview/4178-705765.pdf>
Formatted NTFS for Windowsģ 10, Windows 8.1, Windows 7.
Reformatting required for other operating systems.
Looks like a Windoze only hard disk, which means 4K sectors and GPT
partitioning since it's over 1TB. My guess(tm) is that your DVR
doesn't know about GPT.

>> https://www.manualslib.com/manual/1012977/Homeworx-Hw-150pvr.html?page=1#manual

Thanks.

Quote:
It's asking for "the speed of 10Gbps" which to me means divide by 8.
Try putting a space between the 1250 and the MB/s.
Try is with just 1250 and no units of measure.
Try using GBps instead of GB/s. It might be screwing up on the "/"

Ya, I did get in. It required a space between 1250 and MB/s. 1250 MB/s
Even the the question didn't show that way.


That was my first guess(tm).
--
Jeff Liebermann jeffl_at_cruzio.com
150 Felker St #D http://www.LearnByDestroying.com
Santa Cruz CA 95060 http://802.11junk.com
Skype: JeffLiebermann AE6KS 831-336-2558

bitrex
Guest

Fri Jan 25, 2019 9:45 pm   



On 01/24/2019 08:15 PM, amdx wrote:
Quote:
On 1/24/2019 3:07 PM, upsidedown_at_downunder.com wrote:
On Thu, 24 Jan 2019 13:30:14 -0600, amdx <nojunk_at_knology.net> wrote:

On 1/24/2019 1:14 PM, upsidedown_at_downunder.com wrote:
On Thu, 24 Jan 2019 11:42:55 -0600, amdx <nojunk_at_knology.net> wrote:

To prevent spambots I need to answer this question to confirm
registration to a forum.

"If USB 3.1 Type-C Gen 2 speed is 10Gbps, What is the speed of
10Gbps in
MB/s (Answer must include MB/s):"

   I thought it would just be Gig to Meg or 1000, but I ge,t "that
is an
invalid answer", So I googled and found:
" 10 Gigabit Ethernet speed 10 Gbit/s = 1250 Megabytes per second"
But that also gives me a "that is an invalid answer".
   Yes, I putting it in MB/s form, either 1000MB/s or 1250MB/s

Just divide the bit rate by 10 to get the net bytes/s will give quite
correct results. Place remember the preamble, Ethernet headers and
possible IP headers and possible TCP header, especially if 1500 byte
standard Ethernet frames are used. With 9000 byte Jumbo frames, you
might get slightly better than that. For practical purposes 10 Gbit/s
is about 1 GByte/s.


Any ideas?
                        Mikek





  10Gbit/s = 1GByte/s = 1000MByte/s
Do you agree that 1GByte/s equals 1000MByte/s ?

Are you trying to troll in this newsgroups or are americans really
that stupid that they do not understand the relationship between kilo,
mega, giga, tera etc ?


  Google is showing me 10Mbps = 1250MB/s multiple times, but that
didn't work as an answer.

What is this ? 1250 Mbytes/s is 10000 Mbit/s assuming a byte is 8
bits, which of course not a universal truth. In addition, you have to
include any overhead in the form of message framing.

Why would you ask if I'm trolling, then give me the answer and tell me
it is not a universal truth. And then start talking about overhead.
 Sheesh, you don't know the answer either.
                     Mikek


<https://www.wolframalpha.com/input/?i=10Gbps+to+MB%2Fs>

DLUNU
Guest

Sun Jan 27, 2019 2:45 pm   



bitrex <user_at_example.net> wrote in
news:sNJ2E.84910$T43.47282_at_fx24.iad:

Quote:
On 01/24/2019 08:15 PM, amdx wrote:
On 1/24/2019 3:07 PM, upsidedown_at_downunder.com wrote:
On Thu, 24 Jan 2019 13:30:14 -0600, amdx <nojunk_at_knology.net
wrote:

On 1/24/2019 1:14 PM, upsidedown_at_downunder.com wrote:
On Thu, 24 Jan 2019 11:42:55 -0600, amdx <nojunk_at_knology.net
wrote:

To prevent spambots I need to answer this question to confirm
registration to a forum.

"If USB 3.1 Type-C Gen 2 speed is 10Gbps, What is the speed of
10Gbps in
MB/s (Answer must include MB/s):"

   I thought it would just be Gig to Meg or 1000, but I ge,t
"that is an
invalid answer", So I googled and found:
" 10 Gigabit Ethernet speed 10 Gbit/s = 1250 Megabytes per
second" But that also gives me a "that is an invalid answer".
   Yes, I putting it in MB/s form, either 1000MB/s or
1250MB/s

Just divide the bit rate by 10 to get the net bytes/s will give
quite correct results. Place remember the preamble, Ethernet
headers and possible IP headers and possible TCP header,
especially if 1500 byte standard Ethernet frames are used. With
9000 byte Jumbo frames, you might get slightly better than
that. For practical purposes 10 Gbit/s is about 1 GByte/s.


Any ideas?
                        Mikek





  10Gbit/s = 1GByte/s = 1000MByte/s
Do you agree that 1GByte/s equals 1000MByte/s ?

Are you trying to troll in this newsgroups or are americans
really that stupid that they do not understand the relationship
between kilo, mega, giga, tera etc ?


  Google is showing me 10Mbps = 1250MB/s multiple times, but
that didn't work as an answer.

What is this ? 1250 Mbytes/s is 10000 Mbit/s assuming a byte is 8
bits, which of course not a universal truth. In addition, you
have to include any overhead in the form of message framing.

Why would you ask if I'm trolling, then give me the answer and
tell me it is not a universal truth. And then start talking about
overhead.
 Sheesh, you don't know the answer either.
                     Mikek


https://www.wolframalpha.com/input/?i=10Gbps+to+MB%2Fs


I have spectrum at 100 Mb/s

When I DL an ISO image of Ubuntu Studio, I get an inbound stream at
13.6 MB/s.

That is my connection pretty much maxed out.

The exception is that I can get that stream coming in and still get
other 'sockets' moving at a pretty good clip too.

So I am most definitely getting full service at the advertised
rate.

Way better than fool service, but we end up that way when the bill
arrives.

Cable and internet should be about half what it is. The cable
companies are making hundreds of millions a month, and that is way
over their operating costs. Greedy bastards... that is what cable
companies are.

And all this "oh, you do not have that channel, would you like to
upgrade?" shit is lame too.

amdx
Guest

Sun Jan 27, 2019 6:45 pm   



On 1/25/2019 2:19 AM, DecadentLinuxUserNumeroUno_at_decadence.org wrote:
Quote:
amdx <nojunk_at_knology.net> wrote in news:q2ctf2$pla$1_at_dont-email.me:

To prevent spambots I need to answer this question to confirm
registration to a forum.

"If USB 3.1 Type-C Gen 2 speed is 10Gbps, What is the speed of
10Gbps in MB/s (Answer must include MB/s):"

I thought it would just be Gig to Meg or 1000, but I ge,t "that
is an
invalid answer", So I googled and found:
" 10 Gigabit Ethernet speed 10 Gbit/s = 1250 Megabytes per second"
But that also gives me a "that is an invalid answer".
Yes, I putting it in MB/s form, either 1000MB/s or 1250MB/s

Any ideas?
Mikek


It must just be syntax.

Think 8 bit words.

So essentially divide by ten to make up for ecc and overhead.

Your post title is wrong too. It should be a lower case "b" as in
bits per second instead of bytes per second

Gb/s to MB/s

Yes, made for more confusion, I'm too good at that.
Mikek

---
This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.
https://www.avast.com/antivirus

amdx
Guest

Fri Feb 01, 2019 1:45 am   



On 1/24/2019 8:03 PM, Jeff Liebermann wrote:
Quote:
On Thu, 24 Jan 2019 19:01:29 -0600, amdx <nojunk_at_knology.net> wrote:

Ok, it's a 2TB Western Digital drive with NTFS formating.
Now we are above my knowledge.
How can I tell if the NTFS is GPT or MBR?

Ummm... disclose the exact Western Dismal model number?
If that's too easy, the USB drive should work in any Windoze PC. Plug
it in and check the "properties" on the drive. There are also PC
hardware listing programs. I use Speccy:
https://www.ccleaner.com/speccy
It will try to install Crap Cleaner. Don't let it.

"Convert GPT to MBR"
https://neosmart.net/wiki/convert-gpt-to-mbr/
"Convert a GPT disk into an MBR disk"
https://github.com/MicrosoftDocs/windowsserverdocs/blob/master/WindowsServerDocs/storage/disk-management/change-an-mbr-disk-into-a-gpt-disk.md



Had to use this,
> https://www.howtogeek.com/245610/how-to-check-if-a-disk-uses-gpt-or-mbr-and-how-to-convert-between-the-two/Then use, Option Two: Use the Diskpart Command (option One didn't work)
The drive was GPT and it was successfully converted to MBR. (and says
it is MBR)

However, the Mediasonic still says "No disk Detected"
The hard drive light is on, using an external power supply.
So, back to the genius at the Mediasonic forum.

Mikek

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