Match eq profiles

A) Turn it off completely or turn it on completely ("hide the notification area," works for both XP and 7)

B) Have it show all, or continue to show the icons the user specifies ("turn off notification area cleanup," works for both XP and 7)

C) Disable only certain icons included in the default GPO, such as Action Center, Networking, Battery Meter, Volume. As far as I can tell, those are the only 4 Notification Area icons you can work with via the default 2008R2 GPO (and these only work for Vista and above or 7 and above).

Now if we can just get a solution for Colorblind players. Perhaps a Tint setting in-game, or a config file “eq2_” that players can add a list of zones identified as having a lot of red or green tints which are basically invisible to strongly red-green colorblind players. This way, zones like Thalumbra, Veeshan’s Peak, etc. would be automatically shifted in hue. As it is, some of these highly saturated zones are practically unnavigable for certain players. There are some third party DirectX filters, but an in-game feature would be preferable.

The individual’s responses render a total EQ score and scores on the following 5 composite scales that comprise 15 subscale scores: Intrapersonal (comprising Self-Regard, Emotional Self-Awareness, Assertiveness, Independence, and Self-Actualization); Interpersonal (comprising Empathy, Social Responsibility, and Interpersonal Relationship); Stress Management (comprising Stress Tolerance and Impulse Control); Adaptability (comprising Reality-Testing, Flexibility, and Problem-Solving); and General Mood (comprising Optimism and Happiness). A brief description of these emotional-social intelligence competencies, skills and facilitators measured by the 15 subscales is found in the Appendix as was previously mentioned.

However, they are unavoidably bulky. With their own pulsing lights, you’ll definitely stand out at your next tournament, but their size hardly makes them portable – as evidenced by the included stand that accompanies the package. The ROG Centurion is definitely intended to take pride of place on your desk and travel nowhere else. They’re not heavy enough to be painful (liberal padding on the headband does its job well), but a lighter weight would make them more comfortable, and better suited to anyone without a head the size of a melon.

By now, you can't help but have noticed that these are no regular headphones. The design alone will tell you that. When I first saw the two in-ear drivers poking out of the cups, I didn't know what to make of them. Each stalk is spring-loaded, so it doesn't poke you in the side of the head (or push into your ear too hard). The spring is cleverly engineered so it retracts/extends slowly. The upshot is that sometimes you adjust the headphones and then feel the tip of the stalk slowly worm its way into your ear canal. You might also have noticed these stalks are... mildly "anatomical" looking. It's a little weird, but not unpleasant.

Match eq profiles

match eq profiles

However, they are unavoidably bulky. With their own pulsing lights, you’ll definitely stand out at your next tournament, but their size hardly makes them portable – as evidenced by the included stand that accompanies the package. The ROG Centurion is definitely intended to take pride of place on your desk and travel nowhere else. They’re not heavy enough to be painful (liberal padding on the headband does its job well), but a lighter weight would make them more comfortable, and better suited to anyone without a head the size of a melon.

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