Re: to speed up DVX2...get more RAM...and a new computer
- SSD? Go ahead, makes us envious, won't you? :))
--- In email@example.com, Gudmund Areskoug <gudmundpublic@...> wrote:
> On 2012-04-25 17:09, Herbert Eppel wrote:
> > On 25.04.2012 16:04 UK Time, Gudmund Areskoug wrote:
> >> On 2012-04-25 15:51, Herbert Eppel wrote:
> >>> FWIW, it wasn't me who recommended disabling Fuzzy Terminology and
> >>> DeepMiner.
> >>> As for Fuzzy Terminology, mileage varies. I use it and wouldn't want to
> >>> be without it, but others find it less useful (depends on language
> >>> combination and other factors, I suppose).
> >>> I have DeepMinder turned off, but AutoWrite (which I understand is based
> >>> on DeepMiner) works anyway and is indeed very useful.
> >> I find it worth mentioning that there are two places where you can make
> >> DeepMiner settings in Tools> General, under For Fuzzy Match Repairs and
> >> under Assemble, For Portions Not Found in Databases.
> > Thanks for pointing this out.
> > Which option (if any) do you use?
> I just try what happens to work with that client in this language pair.
> Neither seems to slow my processing down noticeably, but then I'm
> running the software, project and databases from SSD.
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- On 2012-04-25 22:08, classytranslator wrote:
> SSD? Go ahead, makes us envious, won't you? :))Sure, ready to oblige! ;)
Seriously, since you don't really need a huge = prohibitively expensive
one to do this, it is within reach for most of us.
Just do the numbers on what needs to be (or what you just want to be) on
that particular disk:
- The *current* project files
- The MDBs and TDBs you *currently* use.
- Reference material you want to be able to get *fast* search results from
- The OS
- Certain key applications you don't want to wait for to start
- Any data you want quick access and load-to-RAM for.
If you restrict things to what you *currently* need, you can actually
get very low in the space requirements.
It can also foster some nice file and backup discipline, since you would
want to back things up from the SSD. Because *If* (when) they fail,
chances for data recovery are slim.
And then there's the even faster RAM-disk alternative, that may be
perceived as, well more volatile ;)
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