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40% of 775= 40% * 775= 0.4 * 775= 310
775 is the only number in all of math that equals 775.
It is 775/1.
775 is not a prime number, because 775 is divisible by 5. In fact, the prime divisors of 775 are 5, 5, and 31.
The socket 775 and the LGA 775 are the same. If you want to get technical it's not really a socket CPU, as the pins themselves are located on the socket grid and the back of the processor is flat with contact points. Totally opposite of what were used to seeing. Intel designed it this way to take increase the power distribution. The term LGA stands for Land Grid Array
Depends on what socket you get. Each may be different. E.G: LGA 771 LGA 775 LGA 1366 Socket 478 Socket 939 Socket AM2 Socket AM2+ Socket AM3
Socket 775 (also known as LGA 775 or Socket T) is a socket for certain versions of the Intel Pentium 4, Celeron, Pentium D, Core Solo, Core Duo, Core 2 Duo, and Core 2 Quad. Unlike a traditional "socket", Socket 775 does not have any pinholes. instead, the pins are on the motherboard and reach up to contact the flat surface of the processor. Socket 775 was superseded by LGA 1156, but is still in common usage by most mainstream Core 2 Duo systems (as of January, 2010).
LGA 775 processors are supported by LGS 775 sockets. Most, if not all, Intel processors are LGA 775, and almost no, if any, AMD processors are LGA 775. At www.newegg.com look up your processor and check the specifications to see what socket type it is.
They are basically formats for which CPU format will fit into what board. For example, any core 2 duo processor from Intel is probably an LGA 775 and will fit into LGA 775 socket motherboard. Any Core i7 processor will fit into any LGA 1366 socket motherboard. The list goes on.
LGA : Land Grid Array <== pins are in the socket, no pins are attached on the CPU, only pads. PGA: Pin Grid Array <== pins are attached on to the socket, the socket has some sort of "holes" that hold the processor
Pentium 4s were available in Socket 423, Socket 478, and LGA 775.
LGA uses flat pads for the processor sockets instead of pins.
The LGA 775, or Socket T, is an Intel CPU socket for the desktop. Its job is to provide mechanical and electrical connections between the microprocessor and the PCB. LGA stands for Land Grid Array.
An LGA 775 socket motherboard (desktop)