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A resource for Halo 1 modding and tech, with unique means of rewarding individual content creation and support. Have a wander to see why we're worth the time! EST. 2012

Zericho

Member
  • Content count

    10
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2 Followers

About Zericho

Extra Information

  • Gender
    Male
  • Location
    Michigan
  • Occupation
    Information Technician

Contact Methods

  • Steam
    Zaiba91

Computer Details

  • Central Processor
    Intel Core i7-2630QM
  • Motherboard
    ASUS N53SV-DH72
  • Graphics
    Nvidia Geforce GT 540M
  • Memory
    6GB DDR3
  • Storage
    750GB 7200RPM
  • Power Supply
    Integrated
  • Case
    Stock
  • Display
    Generic PnP
  • Keyboard
    Integrated
  • Mouse
    Logitech M310
  • Operating System
    Windows 7 Ultimate

Recent Profile Visitors

1,393 profile views
  1. There's a lot of options for you as far as range of games go. Shooters: FEAR Half-Life Half-Life 2 & Episodes Left 4 Dead (2) Killing Floor Unreal Tournament Team Fortress 2 (MMO)RPGs: World of Warcraft(Blizzard) Fallen Earth Diablo 3(Blizzard) Oh God What The Fuck(And Other Incredible Tales): Amnesia The Dark Descent Penumbra & Expansions Dead Space (2) Slender(Free, playable beta, still in development) Cry of Fear(HL1 mod) SCP Containment Breach(Still in development but playable) Classics(DOS, 95, 98): Wolfenstein 3D Descent Hover Commander Keen Ski Free Chip's Challenge Destruction Derby Rocket Jockey(Fun as fuck game, but it was never finished) Cyberia Just a handful off the top of my head for you.
  2. Intel i7 2630QM 6GB DDR3 RAM 750GB 7200RPM HDD Intel HD 3k & Nvidia GEForce GT540M(1gb Vram) So far so good, bought it last year and its been able to play anything so long as I dont go crazy with shadows and particle effects(Lookin at you, Skyrim and WoW)
  3. I am both thrilled and full of wonder. Thrilled it actually works, Wondering how the charge gets to Critically Low, yet it'll still turn on and off.
  4. Friend gave me one of these today: Shitty part about it is that it wont turn on, not being recognized by usb(on Windows anyway, there's a flashing blue light under the power switch so I guess that means its charging), and I dont have the 5v 3.5mm power cord for it to charge from a wall socket. And it doesnt have the flash card for a camera, but I can deal with that.
  5. I wish, but the program only works with .wim files, so it's restricted to 7. If there was a decent compressor and a script to extract it to disk to install from an archive, I suppose a bootloader could be made to launch XP/Vista/7. You'd be pretty pressed for space on a single-layer dvd at that point though, unless you cut out all but one edition of Vista and 7 from their images.
  6. Hey guys, thought I'd contribute a bit with a short tutorial on how to create your own AIO DVD for Windows 7. What You Need -> This Program * -> A Windows 7 Ultimate x32 Disc/Image -> A Windows 7 Ultimate x64 Disc/Image -> WinRAR/7-Zip or equivalent compression program that can extract .iso images *: This program allows you to create the AIO image during the tutorial Alright, once you have everything you need on the above list, the next steps are as follows: 1) Make 3 folders(on the desktop if you wish, for convenience); AIO, x32, and x64 2) Extract the Win7 Ultimate x32 image to x32 2a) Navigate into the folder Sources and find the file called ei.cfg. This file controls which edition of Windows 7 is available on the disc, however if it's missing, it allows you to select any edition on the disc. This does not circumvent the need for an activation key later on. 2b) Delete the ei.cfg file, and navigate back to the Desktop 3) Extract the Win7 Ultimate x64 image to x64 3a) Navigate into the folder Sources and find the file called ei.cfg. This file controls which edition of Windows 7 is available on the disc, however if it's missing, it allows you to select any edition on the disc. This does not circumvent the need for an activation key later on. 3b) Delete the ei.cfg file, and navigate back to the Desktop 4) Start WinAIO Maker - This program may look intimidating, but for what we're using it for, it's extremely straightforward. 4a) Click Folder2ISO and configure the popup for x32. The Source field is the extracted iso for x32 earlier on, then in the second field you pick a place to save the new iso. For the sake of the tutorial, save it to the Desktop as 7-32.iso. In the ISO Label field, you can put whatever you feel like. When you're ready, click Build to make the new iso. 4b) After the new x32 iso finishes building, repeat Step 4a, substituting the Source for x64 this time, and saving the new iso as 7-64.iso. 5) Once 7-32 and 7-64 are saved, go back to WinAIO Maker and click AutoAIO. The fields this time are as follows: Select folder to work with ISOs - The AIO folder we made on the Desktop in Step 1. Select that. Select exact x86 ISO - This is the 7-32.iso we made in Step 4. Select that. Select exact x64 ISO - This is the 7-64.iso we made in Step 4. Select that. Once you've filled in the forms, check the box next to Enable x64 recovery mode, then click Start Compilation. Once the program finishes making the iso, it will be in the AIO folder created in Step 1, and should be approximately 3.90GB in size, which allows it to fit on a single-layer DVD. The final iso will look like this once you get into the install menu: As an unknown bonus, Microsoft's DVD-To-USB tool will work with this iso file, and let you install any edition from USB. If you do use this method, an 8gb flash drive is recommended for the process, as the iso uses about 4gb.
  7. I do still do a bit of modding, but its more centered towards Windows than games these days. lol
  8. Yeah, been busy tryin to find a job and enjoying having my driver's license, lol.
  9. What's goin' on everyone. Most of you probably know me from the old site as Sniper91, and to the new peeple, good to meet ya.