LOL @ Bounz...
FTD bijna nooit meer slsk wel,, al hoe wel ik echt geen leechkoning ben
maar naar ik gehoord te hebben verbruikt het niet minder stroom dan wanneer hij aan staat.
is daar iets van waar ?
Quote van deze LiNK!
Like sleep, hibernate is a power-saving state. In Windows Vista, sleep saves your settings in memory and draws a small amount of power to maintain that memory. Hibernate, on the other hand, writes your settings and the content of memory to the hard disk and then completely powers down the system.
On a laptop, this means that the computer is not using any power (unless the laptop is charging, of course). On a desktop that remains plugged in, power usage can vary. In fact, hibernate may not use significantly less power than sleep.
To put your computer into hibernate mode, click the Start button, and then the small arrow next to the Lock button, and then click Hibernate. You can wake up most computers from hibernation by pressing the power button (or lifting the lid if you're using a laptop). But since not all computers are the same, you might have to press other keys on the keyboard or click the mouse.
Waking from a state of hibernation takes longer than waking from sleep. This is because your computer needs to load your data and applications from the hard drive back into memory. Hibernate is particularly useful on a laptop when you know you won't be using the computer for an extended period of time and you won't have an opportunity to charge the battery.