In music classroom without instruments, an ensemble of apps play bandleader |

At Kaenoisuksa school, in Chiang Mai, Thailand, we face the unique challenge of bringing music education to roughly 600 students who don’t have the benefit of real instruments to practice with. Adding to the complexity, our student body is a diverse mix Shan, Yunnan and Lahu students who all bring a different set of cultural values and learning techniques to the classroom every day. Our curriculum has to be nimble if it’s going to serve all of their unique needs.

As the school’s music and dramatic arts teacher, it’s my job to find educational solutions that will strike a chord with my students. In the common smartphone, I found a tool perfectly fit for the job—so long as it was equipped with the right apps.

Learning music isn’t just a matter of knowing how to play this song on that instrument. Using Microsoft apps like Office, Sway, OneNote, PowerPoint, Windows Movie Maker and others, I weaved together a 21st-century lesson plan that covered a range of musical topics, from theory to technique to history and cultural context. I call it Mobile Music Learning, and through it, my students have learned both the fundaments of music education as well as the value of technology in exploring their own questions in their own ways.

Things That Worked in My Classroom

  • Mobile VR Thrills: My students loved exploring international music and concert videos with apps like WITHIN and YouTube VR, which help turn your mobile screen into a virtual-reality headset. Access to music videos—from Operas in London to Indonesian dance routines in Bali—seeded them with questions about instruments, dance and other cultural elements that led to lively discussion as a class.
  • Strum Your Screens: Countless apps will turn your phone into a real-live instrument, replete with keys, strings, skins or some other music-making analog of your choosing. This let students get their hands a little dirty with playing where they otherwise wouldn’t have been able to. Even better, they got to do so from home long after class was over—and on just about any instrument they could think of.
  • Tech Does Double Duty: I want my students to learn music education, of course, but through it, I also want them to learn tech fluency. They are emerging into a world where success will depend on their ability to confidently navigate tech tools. Employing integrated apps like Microsoft Sway, Word, PowerPoint and Windows MovieMaker to explore, share and present the material helps them build that confidence along the way.

Practicing an instrument on a smartphone may seem like a novel concept, but for my students, a familiarity with mobile devices meant they brought more confidence to the initial lessons than they might’ve in a class with traditional instruments. The portability of our devices also empowered them to continue exploring the lessons for themselves once class had finished.

By applying the tech tools they’re already familiar with, I encouraged my students to explore, and ultimately synthesize, the subject matter in ways that felt natural to them as digital natives. The result was not only a newfound appreciation for music education but also the fostering of a rich and informed dialogue about other related subjects.

The Mobile Music Learning curriculum I created is little more than a collection of everyday Microsoft software applications. On their own, any one of the apps provides an important, specific tool. When combined in symphony, though, they strike a harmony that is greater than the sum of their unique parts. For my students, that approach helped fuel a modern, imaginative curiosity that made the curriculum more engaging and the group discussion more meaningful.

Ready to unlock limitless learning for your students? Check out our tools for educators. Already experiencing the difference in your classroom? Share your changemaker story with us!

Go to Original Article
Author: Microsoft News Center

Citrix Synergy 2019 conference news, highlights and awards

Editor’s note

Citrix continues to reposition itself and put more muscle behind its subscription-based services.

The company acquired Sapho to bolster its digital workspace workflow tool and announced integration with Microsoft’s Windows Virtual Desktop. In addition, Citrix rebranded many of its offerings, including XenMobile, XenDesktop and XenApp, to work with Citrix Cloud. Citrix Virtual Apps and Desktops underwent numerous updates such as improving the UX and integrating Microsoft Teams.

The company has also been dealing with rumors of a potential sale, along with reports of a restructuring of its marketing team.

Look for more information on these topics and others, including Citrix Workspace App and virtual application layering, at Citrix Synergy 2019, which runs May 21 through 23 in Atlanta. And keep an eye out for the Best of Citrix Synergy 2019 Awards presentations.

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Windows 10 Tip: Searching within the Calendar app | Windows Experience Blog

Have you ever needed to look up something on your calendar – like when your boss is going to be on vacation, or when an important meeting is coming up? Now you can, thanks to the Windows 10 October 2018 Update. 
You can find past or future events by searching for the name, location, people included or words in the event description. Events that match your search will be clearly visible on your calendar, while those that don’t will be dimmed so you can find what you need quickly. 
Search works for Outlook.com and Office 365 accounts. 
Check it out in action: 

If you like this, check out more Windows 10 Tips. 
Updated April 22, 2019 9:11 am

Wanted – Cheap 1150 cpu and DDR3 laptop menory

Discussion in ‘Desktop Computer Classifieds‘ started by geordieboy25, Mar 13, 2019.

  1. geordieboy25

    geordieboy25

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    Hi guys.

    Just bought a 2nd user laptop and a Lenovo M93P sff.

    None of which came with memory and I’d like a few 4gb ddr3 sticks

    Also the M93P was a barebones kit so would like a cheap cpu. Just wanted to get it up and running, nothing fancy please.

    Thanks

    Location: Newcastle

    ______________________________________________________
    This message is automatically inserted in all classifieds forum threads.
    By replying to this thread you agree to abide by the trading rules detailed here.
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    • Name and address including postcode
    • Valid e-mail address

    DO NOT proceed with a deal until you are completely satisfied with all details being correct. It’s in your best interest to check out these details yourself.

  2. maddy

    maddy

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    CEX are cheap for 4GB DDR3 – £8, or £9.50 posted. They’re the cheapest I’ve found.

    Is your Lenovo one of the tiny range? If it is, make sure you buy an Intel from their “T” series as they tiny ones aren’t designed for the thermal load of a non-T CPU.

    Great little machines.

  3. Krooner

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    I have 2 stick of 4gb DDR3 at home, do you need low voltage ram in the SFF?

  4. geordieboy25

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    Not too sure, is it SODIMMS that you have?

  5. Krooner

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    Yes, I know the ultra small form factor units require PC3L is all, not sure about the SFF It was something I ran into on the m92p.

    I have Low voltage sticks, but if it will take standard PC3 then CEX will be 50p per stick cheaper than me.

  6. GIBSrUS

    GIBSrUS

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    Hiya. I have a pentium g3258 if that’s of interest?

  7. geordieboy25

    geordieboy25

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    Thanks but I think I need a “t” series cpu.

  8. Ozzyh

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    @geordieboy25 Are you still after DDR3 laptop RAM? I have 2x 4GB matching sticks if that helps.

  9. geordieboy25

    geordieboy25

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    How much please?

  10. Ozzyh

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    £18 delivered ok? I can send via 1st class recorded Monday morning and you should get Tuesday or Wednesday at the latest as I’m at work till 6pm today.

    Would like to avoid sending normal 1st class as just in case they get lost in the post.

  11. Ozzyh

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    Sorry just to add that the modules are a matching pair of the below. They were inside a HP laptop which my 6yr old daughter was using for playing games to help her read. Moved her onto a PC now.

    Hynix 4GB PC3L – 12800S (part number: HMT351S6EFR8A)

    These are going for about £13 for 4GB on eBay so £18 inc delivery for 8GB is a steal

    Thanks.

  12. Ozzyh

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    Not heard back so i’ll create a For Sale advert as it looks like you’re not interested.

    Thanks.

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Marcus ‘MalwareTech’ Hutchins pleads guilty to Kronos charges

Security researcher Marcus Hutchins, who was integral in stopping the WannaCry ransomware outbreak, has pleaded guilty to creating and distributing malware and now faces as many as 10 years in prison.

Hutchins, better known as MalwareTech, was charged with 10 counts related to the creation and distribution of the Kronos banking Trojan. The plea deal ended with eight counts being dropped — according to court documents — while Hutchins pleaded guilty to two counts of entering a conspiracy to create and distribute the malware.

“I regret these actions and accept full responsibility for my mistakes. Having grown up, I’ve since been using the same skills that I misused several years ago for constructive purposes,” Hutchins wrote in a public statement. “I will continue to devote my time to keeping people safe from malware attacks.”

The two guilty pleas in Hutchins’ case each bring potential penalties of up to $250,000 in fines and up to five years in prison with as much as one year of supervised release. It is unclear how time served may impact these penalties as Hutchins spent time under house arrest after his arrest in August 2017.

Hutchins was notably arrested in Las Vegas on Aug. 3, 2017, after he had attended the Def Con 25 security conference. He was later placed under house arrest in Milwaukee before being released on bail and relocating to Los Angeles. The original indictment in the case included six charges and another four charges were added in June 2018.

Operating anonymously under the name “MalwareTech,” Hutchins successfully sinkholed a domain used by the WannaCry ransomware during its outbreak in the spring of 2017. MalwareTech became an infosec media star after being credited with stopping the spread of the notorious ransomware; Hutchins’ identity was later revealed by two separate media reports.

The MalwareTech case has been a source of debate in the infosec community because of the prominence Hutchins achieved for helping find a hardcoded kill switch that limited the damage caused by WannaCry.

Kevin Beaumont, a security architect based in the U.K., expressed support on Twitter, saying, “I stand by [MalwareTech] (not that he needs it). He’s been integral to the fight against real world cybersecurity threats like Emotet while an adult.”

Daniel Miessler, cybersecurity expert and formerly a project leader at the OWASP Foundation, also stood behind Hutchins on Twitter.

Additionally, some worried that the charges would have a chilling effect on others trying to break into cybersecurity research. The illegal activities for which Hutchins was charged occurred between July 2012 and September 2015, before Hutchins began working for Kryptos Logic, a cybersecurity company based in Hermosa Beach, Calif.

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Cloud-first strategy brings pharma firm to cloud-first backup

When pharma company Bioverativ adopted a cloud-first strategy as a spinoff in 2017, it had little time to get hundreds of terabytes of data into the public cloud. The move required both a trusted cloud provider and cloud-friendly, on-premises storage for data that could not go to the cloud.

Bioverativ CIO Cate Fagan said when her company spun out of Biogen, it had three months to build out its IT strategy. With no physical data center, it put most of its data into Microsoft Azure.

However, she said around 10% of the company’s data must stay on premises. That includes instrument data that cannot go to the cloud because the files are too large, as well as patient data that must remain on premises for compliance.

Bioverativ has Nutanix hyper-converged appliances and Dell EMC Isilon NAS devices for on-premises data, and it uses Rubrik’s Cloud Data Management converged secondary storage for both on-premises and cloud backup.

‘Our infrastructure did not exist’

Bioverativ came about in early 2017 when Biogen, based in Cambridge, Mass., spun off its hemophilia drug business. The break was clean, as the new company — Bioverativ — set up new headquarters in nearby Waltham, Mass. The Bioverativ IT team had three months to get its data off of Biogen storage and into its own data center or the cloud.

“We were a truly cloud-first organization,” Fagan said. “Our infrastructure, at the time, did not exist. We had no place to put a data center. We were still building it out when we moved in. So, the cloud was a matter of convenience to get us up and running, as well as it being a trend.”

To make the move more efficiently, Bioverativ brought data on hard drives to a disaster recovery site in northern Virginia. From there, it transported the data to cloud sites around the world.

The cloud-first strategy also provided Bioverativ with flexibility. The company acquired True North Therapeutics months after spinning out from Biogen, and then it was acquired itself by French pharmaceutical giant Sanofi for $11.6 billion at the start of 2018. Bioverativ is now a wholly owned subsidiary of Sanofi. Having most of its data in the cloud helped make those integrations go smoothly, Fagan said.

The mergers and acquisitions leave Fagan’s IT team five sites with infrastructure — data centers in Waltham, San Francisco, Japan, Australia and Canada.

Bioverativ runs Microsoft Office 365, Oracle Fusion, SAP SuccessFactors human resources management and other applications in the cloud. Fagan said around five of the company’s 60-plus apps run on premises.

Bioverativ already had Isilon for file storage before the spinout, and it added Nutanix for virtual machine storage and Rubrik for backup when it spun out. Fagan said Rubrik’s ability to provide cloud backup, as well as on-premises data protection, was a big selling point. Bioverativ has Rubrik appliances in four sites.

She said Rubrik also helps meet low recovery time objectives, and its appliances can be deployed quickly. Rubrik appliances integrate well with Nutanix appliances and protect software-as-a-service apps such as Office 365.

“We were looking for the ability to use as much of the cloud as we could,” she said. “And Rubrik fit that bill.”

Fagan said Bioverativ installed Rubrik in the San Francisco office it gained from the True North acquisition, helping to make it a speedy and secure integration.

“We were very keen to the amount of intellectual property that could be at risk if people weren’t thrilled that we purchased another company,” she said. “We had to secure all the IP as fast as we could. We quickly mounted in the data center, got Rubrik installed and backed up everything. We made sure everything was protected across the board.”

Lessons learned from cloud-first IT

Fagan said she and her team learned valuable lessons from its cloud-first strategy. For example, the cloud is more expensive than people think, and it still requires IT expertise — just a different type. She said Bioverativ’s IT team expanded from 26 full-time employees at launch to 46 today.

People think it’s less money to go to the cloud, and it’s not. You still need people to manage the cloud, you still need people to back up the cloud, and you still need expertise in those areas.
Cate FaganCIO, Bioverativ

“It’s still a lot to manage,” she said of a cloud-first IT organization. “People think it’s less money to go to the cloud, and it’s not. You still need people to manage the cloud, you still need people to back up the cloud, and you still need expertise in those areas. Sometimes, that skill set is hard to find.

“Another problem is governance. Identity and access becomes a much bigger issue than you normally see. You have to watch data outside your walls more closely. The reporting that comes out of the cloud is stellar, but you have to go through it all. You have to keep an eye on things a lot more.”

She said even Opex costs can run higher than expected when using the public cloud.

“Every CFO mandates, ‘We have to go to the cloud because it’s cheaper. We don’t need on-prem.’ But they get a little sticker shock when they start to see that recurring monthly revenue. They don’t think that, if you have 200 people today, that’s your Opex. If you double head count tomorrow, your Opex doubles, too. Those are the things that were challenges for us.

“But we kept a tight wrap on how much we use in the cloud and how much it would cost and what we kept on-prem. There was a strong desire to continue with that cloud-first strategy; it’s what the industry is warranting now. We also have a lot of people who want to work from home, and the cloud really helps with that.”

She said Bioverativ chose Azure because it had a long-standing relationship with Microsoft.

“Azure has done a good job for life sciences, especially in accommodating the biotech companies,” she said.

Still, Fagan said she watches AWS, Google and other public clouds to watch for better pricing or applications that would fit Bioverativ’s needs.

“We look at what can help our scientists with their next successful scientific experiment, their next successful drug launch,” she said. “That’s really our ultimate goal.”

Go to Original Article
Author:

In music classroom without instruments, an ensemble of apps play bandleader |

At Kaenoisuksa school, in Chiang Mai, Thailand, we face the unique challenge of bringing music education to roughly 600 students who don’t have the benefit of real instruments to practice with. Adding to the complexity, our student body is a diverse mix Shan, Yunnan and Lahu students who all bring a different set of cultural values and learning techniques to the classroom every day. Our curriculum has to be nimble if it’s going to serve all of their unique needs.

As the school’s music and dramatic arts teacher, it’s my job to find educational solutions that will strike a chord with my students. In the common smartphone, I found a tool perfectly fit for the job—so long as it was equipped with the right apps.

Learning music isn’t just a matter of knowing how to play this song on that instrument. Using Microsoft apps like Office, Sway, OneNote, PowerPoint, Windows Movie Maker and others, I weaved together a 21st-century lesson plan that covered a range of musical topics, from theory to technique to history and cultural context. I call it Mobile Music Learning, and through it, my students have learned both the fundaments of music education as well as the value of technology in exploring their own questions in their own ways.

Things That Worked in My Classroom

  • Mobile VR Thrills: My students loved exploring international music and concert videos with apps like WITHIN and YouTube VR, which help turn your mobile screen into a virtual-reality headset. Access to music videos—from Operas in London to Indonesian dance routines in Bali—seeded them with questions about instruments, dance and other cultural elements that led to lively discussion as a class.
  • Strum Your Screens: Countless apps will turn your phone into a real-live instrument, replete with keys, strings, skins or some other music-making analog of your choosing. This let students get their hands a little dirty with playing where they otherwise wouldn’t have been able to. Even better, they got to do so from home long after class was over—and on just about any instrument they could think of.
  • Tech Does Double Duty: I want my students to learn music education, of course, but through it, I also want them to learn tech fluency. They are emerging into a world where success will depend on their ability to confidently navigate tech tools. Employing integrated apps like Microsoft Sway, Word, PowerPoint and Windows MovieMaker to explore, share and present the material helps them build that confidence along the way.

Practicing an instrument on a smartphone may seem like a novel concept, but for my students, a familiarity with mobile devices meant they brought more confidence to the initial lessons than they might’ve in a class with traditional instruments. The portability of our devices also empowered them to continue exploring the lessons for themselves once class had finished.

By applying the tech tools they’re already familiar with, I encouraged my students to explore, and ultimately synthesize, the subject matter in ways that felt natural to them as digital natives. The result was not only a newfound appreciation for music education but also the fostering of a rich and informed dialogue about other related subjects.

The Mobile Music Learning curriculum I created is little more than a collection of everyday Microsoft software applications. On their own, any one of the apps provides an important, specific tool. When combined in symphony, though, they strike a harmony that is greater than the sum of their unique parts. For my students, that approach helped fuel a modern, imaginative curiosity that made the curriculum more engaging and the group discussion more meaningful.

Ready to unlock limitless learning for your students? Check out our tools for educators. Already experiencing the difference in your classroom? Share your changemaker story with us!

Go to Original Article
Author: Microsoft News Center

G Suite update aimed squarely at the enterprise

The latest Google G Suite update is aimed at making the suite of applications more attractive to enterprises by emphasizing collaboration, application management and security.

The G Suite update, unveiled at Google Cloud Next earlier this month, includes the following:

  • the ability to see who and what was edited in G Suite on the Activity dashboard;
  • the ability to edit Microsoft Office files within Google Docs;
  • Sheets and Slides, Google’s version of Excel and PowerPoint; and
  • improvements to using enterprise applications within G Suite.

“The primary target Google has here is the frontline worker,” said Mark Bowker, analyst at Enterprise Strategy Group in Milford, Mass. “A frontline worker may not have a device assigned to them or given to them by IT. [IT’s] goal is to put devices, office productivity and collaboration tools to the frontline worker.”

Working in Office documents within G Suite can help both IT admins and end users by removing configuration issues or human error when trying to transfer information from an Office document to a Google Doc.

“Formatting doesn’t matter,” Bowker said. “The idea is you can take that Office document into Google Docs and work on it collaboratively.”

The G Suite update also includes an app integration with G Suite Add-ons, which enables employees to complete tasks from other apps directly in G Suite. The app integration, currently in beta, means employees don’t have to toggle between interfaces.

G Suite will also provide admin control of third-party apps, which gives admins the ability to control what’s shared, as well as manage permissions. Enterprise apps Google plans to integrate include DocuSign, Evernote, Salesforce, Cisco, Box and Workfront.

“This is about Google trying to match the enterprise needs,” Bowker said. “For a company that may have hundreds or thousands of employees, adapting the needs of the enterprise around collaboration, management and security is vital.”

G Suite app integration
A screenshot of Gmail in G Suite shows the integration of third-party apps like Evernote directly into G Suite. The new feature is part of a G Suite upgrade unveiled at the Google Cloud Next conference.

Google Assistant, a virtual assistant that uses natural language processing, is also included in the G Suite update. Employees can integrate Google Assistant into their calendar applications to keep track of upcoming meetings, regardless of the device an employee is using. Google Assistant for G Suite is currently in beta.

This is about Google trying to match the enterprise needs.
Mark BowkerAnalyst, Enterprise Strategy Group

Google also unveiled new security capabilities in its G Suite update. IT admins can now automate alerts and program the next best action with a security center investigation tool and assess their organization’s exposure to security issues. They can use the alert center to issue and assign alerts to other admins. Both the security center and alert center features are currently in beta.

The security improvements and management capabilities provided by the G Suite update may make it a more appealing option for enterprises, according to Bowker.

“Google wants it to be simple for IT professionals to administrate that Chrome environment better and more securely,” he said.

Pricing for G Suite is tiered:

  • G Suite Basic is $50 per user, per year.
  • G Suite Business is $120 per user, per year.
  • G Suite Enterprise is $300 per user, per year.

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Wanted – Cheap 1150 cpu and DDR3 laptop menory

Discussion in ‘Desktop Computer Classifieds‘ started by geordieboy25, Mar 13, 2019.

  1. geordieboy25

    geordieboy25

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    Hi guys.

    Just bought a 2nd user laptop and a Lenovo M93P sff.

    None of which came with memory and I’d like a few 4gb ddr3 sticks

    Also the M93P was a barebones kit so would like a cheap cpu. Just wanted to get it up and running, nothing fancy please.

    Thanks

    Location: Newcastle

    ______________________________________________________
    This message is automatically inserted in all classifieds forum threads.
    By replying to this thread you agree to abide by the trading rules detailed here.
    Please be advised, all buyers and sellers should satisfy themselves that the other party is genuine by providing the following via private conversation to each other after negotiations are complete and prior to dispatching goods and making payment:

    • Landline telephone number. Make a call to check out the area code and number are correct, too
    • Name and address including postcode
    • Valid e-mail address

    DO NOT proceed with a deal until you are completely satisfied with all details being correct. It’s in your best interest to check out these details yourself.

  2. maddy

    maddy

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    CEX are cheap for 4GB DDR3 – £8, or £9.50 posted. They’re the cheapest I’ve found.

    Is your Lenovo one of the tiny range? If it is, make sure you buy an Intel from their “T” series as they tiny ones aren’t designed for the thermal load of a non-T CPU.

    Great little machines.

  3. Krooner

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    I have 2 stick of 4gb DDR3 at home, do you need low voltage ram in the SFF?

  4. geordieboy25

    geordieboy25

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    Not too sure, is it SODIMMS that you have?

  5. Krooner

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    Yes, I know the ultra small form factor units require PC3L is all, not sure about the SFF It was something I ran into on the m92p.

    I have Low voltage sticks, but if it will take standard PC3 then CEX will be 50p per stick cheaper than me.

  6. GIBSrUS

    GIBSrUS

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    Hiya. I have a pentium g3258 if that’s of interest?

  7. geordieboy25

    geordieboy25

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    Thanks but I think I need a “t” series cpu.

  8. Ozzyh

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    @geordieboy25 Are you still after DDR3 laptop RAM? I have 2x 4GB matching sticks if that helps.

  9. geordieboy25

    geordieboy25

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    How much please?

  10. Ozzyh

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    £18 delivered ok? I can send via 1st class recorded Monday morning and you should get Tuesday or Wednesday at the latest as I’m at work till 6pm today.

    Would like to avoid sending normal 1st class as just in case they get lost in the post.

  11. Ozzyh

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    Sorry just to add that the modules are a matching pair of the below. They were inside a HP laptop which my 6yr old daughter was using for playing games to help her read. Moved her onto a PC now.

    Hynix 4GB PC3L – 12800S (part number: HMT351S6EFR8A)

    These are going for about £13 for 4GB on eBay so £18 inc delivery for 8GB is a steal

    Thanks.

  12. Ozzyh

    Active Member

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    Not heard back so i’ll create a For Sale advert as it looks like you’re not interested.

    Thanks.

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