Subject: Graphics Cards | April 9, 2008 - 03:48 PM | Ryan Shrout
Fudzilla is showing pictures of the upcoming ASUS Triple Radeon HD 3850 card - that's three GPUs on a single card. With 1.5GB of memory, ASUS is actually using mobility-based MXM cards for the design and is using water-cooling to keep the GPUs in line.
Subject: Graphics Cards | April 8, 2008 - 04:30 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
When the 8800 Ultra first appeared, it's MSRP was $829 or more, a hard price for almost anyone to swallow. That hasn't changed much. Now it is being equaled by the new 9800GTX and beaten by the new BFG 9800 GTX OCX, a card with a fairly significant overclock on it. The BFG 9800 series will run under $400 for this version, and just over $300 for the reference clocks. Take a loo
9800 GTX with a Twist
BFG is taking the 9800 GTX a step further by bumping up the core, shader and memory clocks quite a bit in the new OCX model. Come see if these new record G92 speeds are going to be worth your money.
Subject: Graphics Cards | April 7, 2008 - 05:32 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
High frame rates with all the bells and whistles on in a desperate firefight is processed two different ways. With high clock speeds and numerous shader pipes, you can get the performance in a first person shooter. What if you are going for less involvement, and would prefer to watch a movie with intense firefights instead of playing it for your self? Elite Bastards checks out the quality you can expect from AMD and nVIDIA when watching SD and HD movies.
Subject: Graphics Cards | April 4, 2008 - 09:25 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Subject: Graphics Cards | April 3, 2008 - 06:24 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
motherboards.org is not terribly impressed with the 9800 GTX, mostly because they feel it should have been an 8800 with a different model number. Simply adding the ability to use triple SLI configuration, and bumping the shader and core speeds up a notch does not deserve to start a whole new graphics series. On the other hand, it is cheaper than most 8800GTXs and it is a faster card.
Subject: Graphics Cards | April 2, 2008 - 07:12 PM | Ryan Shrout
We have done more than our fair share of coverage on the Intel's Larrabee project, the one that will bring Intel into the discrete graphics market for the first time competitively. Though we could have guessed this, apparently TheInq got confirmation from Intel at IDF that they would indeed be adopting the "add-in card partner" method of selling their own GPUs. Does this mean we'll see BFG o
Subject: Graphics Cards | April 1, 2008 - 06:41 PM | Ryan Shrout
You guys should definitely go and check out this video over at TGDaily that shows Intel's upcoming Nehalem core processors at work with some fire and smoke. No, the fire and smoke is not real or indicative of the heat the processor will produce, but rather a demonstration of the multi-threaded capable gaming engine that Intel is surely developing.
Subject: Graphics Cards | April 1, 2008 - 06:38 PM | Ryan Shrout
I know we have all been hearing about the elusive DX10 drivers for Intel integrated graphics, but according to this report we might ACTUALLY be getting close. I did do a little checking and this does NOT have the taste of an April Fool's joke....
Intel is planning to announce a DirectX 10 driver for its
IGP chipsets around the end of April, according to sources at
Subject: Graphics Cards | April 1, 2008 - 05:29 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
While many readers will question nVIDIA's sanity for releasing a new card on April Fools Day, there is a reason that they are not worried about any repercussions. You see, they know something you probably don't. By releasing the card for testing to so many sites, they guarantee that no prank can be pulled.