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Discovered about the grub-reboot command, so being Linux my default OS I can switch without problems from Linux to Win and back to Linux.
In the same way as a gaming specialized client such as Parsec, but with the client machine connected to a VR headset.
I never tested Parsec since so far I’m satisfied with NoMachine, reading Parsec declare 7ms latency added that for VR needs is too much, since what Parsec is declaring seems to me is all also available in NoMachine (efficient hw video encoding and decoding, UDP slim protocol, etc), I want to understand more about NoMachine before searching for alternatives.
To be honest I’m not sure will be really feasible in term of latency (a VR headset does refresh every 11ms in the most slow case, a optic fiber connection we have in the office will add by himself a 4ms latency, before all the other latency sources), but the potential advantages worth a bit of analysis.
And what about changing PCIe Link State Power Management to Maximum Power Saving?
This is concerning me more than CPU since I have two GPU for a total of about 350W power consumption at load, so I suppose this can be a main source of power savings. Not sure how will behave at Max Power Saving if I try to connect when they are in idle.August 20, 2019 at 10:21 in reply to: Able to connect to Linux but not to Windows (dual boot PC) #23336
I have sent you the logs, btw I just tried disabling Win10 firewall, with the same outcome.
Want also to specify my PC is connected to the home router trough a Powerline, the laptop using a wifi range extender.
Need to be noted I tested shortly the same configuration in the office local LAN (PC connected using cabled LAN, laptop on WiFi) and got the same result.