Sx

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Sx

Symptom(s). See Symptom.
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The T4500 Series has a power saving 3.3 volt Intel 486SX processor running at 20 MHz, with an internal 120 Mb Hard Disk Drive.
The 486SX lacks the math coprocessor that a 486DX has, but is more reasonably priced.
The PowerPC is a giant leap ahead of today's best PC processors, the 486SX in the IBM world and the 68040 in the Mac world, because it uses a technology known as "reduced-instruction-set computing." Commonly called RISC, the technology cuts the number of commands the chip must execute, allowing it to do its job much faster.
Intel's response is its 486SX, a lower-priced version of the 486, while it develops its next generation product (Yoder, 1991).
A number of processors are available on notebooks: Intel's 386SX and 386SL in 20 and 25 MHz versions, Intel's 486SX 25 MHz, AMD's 386 25 MHz, and Motorola's 68030 20 MHz are adequate for most applications.
We wound up installing over 100 486SX PCs, each with a whopping 4 megabytes of memory.
Windows: 486SX 25 MHz (486DX/66 or better preferred), 8MB dRAM (12MB dRAM preferred), VGA with 256 colors, Windows 3.1, multimedia capable (MSCDEX 2.2 or later, MPC-Level 1 sound card); and 5MB free disk space.
The Aero 4/25 is powered by a 25MHz 486SX (SL enhanced) CPU with 8K of internal cache.
Even though a 486DX is faster than a 486SX, don't write off the SX if it suits your needs.
All programs were reviewed on a 486sx 25 Mhz computer system with 8 Mb of RAM and a 170 Mb hard drive.
The 1997 Deluxe Edition requires Windows 95 or Windows 3.1 or higher, a 486SX PC with a 25-MHz or higher processor, 8 MB of RAM (16 MB recommended), 10 MB of free hard disk space, an SVGA color monitor (minimum 800 x 600 resolution recommended), a 16-bit sound card, a CD-ROM drive (double-speed or faster), and a mouse.
All the PCs we use for OPACs are 486SX machines with 4 MB of memory.