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The typical mouse and keyboard setup is not challenged very often, but when it is most people are reluctant to change the input habits they have built up over many years.
Those who work from home, like me, spend the lion’s share of their working week sitting in their home office.
Well, maybe it's a bit bigger than a phone jack, but this "desktop computer" is built to be installed in a wall, with cords for the mouse, the keyboard, the speakers and the monitor running out of it. And at peak use, it only draws about five watts of power. Absolutely remarkable! The manufacturers of the Jack PC are calling it a " desktop " but it isn't quite what we think of as a computer. For one thing, it doesn't have a hard drive. So how does it work?
Whether you're using a desktop or laptop computer, there's a good chance that if you stop what you're doing and listen carefully, you'll hear the whirring of a small fan. If your computer has a high-end video card and lots of processing power, you might even hear more than one. In most computers, fans do a pretty good job of keeping electronic components cool. But for people who want to use high-end hardware or coax their PCs into running faster, a fan might not have enough power for the job. If a computer generates too much heat, liquid cooling , also known as water cooling , can be a better solution. It might seem a little counterintuitive to put liquids near delicate electronic equipment, but cooling with water is far more efficient than cooling with air.