Chap’s Laws of Modular Computer System Design

Chap’s Modular Computer System Design lesson #1: SSD Drives for the OS should only be twice the size of the space required for the OS. You won’t be saving anything or installing any programs on it, and many critical components of the OS will be read-only to protect from Viruses and User Error. You need storage for programs and user content, so that can be a seperate SSD Drive. If you need more memory, add more SSD drives to the NAS Server. You should also have an external graphics card hooked up via USB, but closely bonded to the computer system. Shorter cables allow for faster power and data transfer.

Chap’s Modular Computer System Design lesson #2: Machine Learning Based Systems Administrator. This is an upgrade to the current widespread standard of “Plug ‘n Play” where you are able to hotswap peripheral USB devices with ease. The upgrade is defined by the hotswapping of all components of the computer system, without troubleshooting, and without installing/configuring anything by any stretch of the imagination. Machine Learning is currently the most intense version of AI, and will be the Systems Admin that manages the computer system with a higher level of skill than a Human IT Professional of even the highest level of skill and experience.

Chap’s Modular Computer System Design lesson #3: Multi-Shadow Clone Modular Low-Tech Networked Systems. “Multi-Shadow Clone” is an Anime Reference to the series “Naruto” who is a Ninja that frequently makes massive amounts of clones of himself in a fight, and they all work together in creative combinations to solve complex problems in real time. You don’t need 1 beefed up Gaming Rig that does everything. You should have many small and low powered computer systems that work together over a wireless network as a single system(hence, the modular, high efficiency design). Distributed Processing via Computer Clustering. 10 small computers that run at 1 Ghz can be clustered as 1 10 Ghz Computer. The Motherboard BUS is Wireless, and hidden in ambiguity.



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