Subject: Graphics Cards | March 20, 2009 - 01:58 PM | Ryan Shrout
There has been a LOT of news coming out of NVIDIA about its PhysX engine finding its way into the Playstation 3, Nintendo Wii and now, a couple of iPhone games. In just the last week we heard that NVIDIA had gotten the PhysX engine into the Playstation 3 development platform and also on the Ninte
Subject: Graphics Cards | March 20, 2009 - 12:19 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
X-bit Labs took the new 9.3 drivers from AMD on a quick spin to see how they compare to the previous 9.2 version. The two big pieces of news from this new release are support for Windows 7 and improvements to video playback on Vista. Of course, gamers are more interested in frame rate improvement, and that was what X-bit Labs focused on. From their testing it seems that while there is no reason not to install the new driver, unless you are playing Lost Planet you won't have much to
Subject: Graphics Cards | March 19, 2009 - 11:13 PM | Ryan Shrout
If the news over at Fudzilla is true, and we believe that it is, then if you have any interest in the Radeon HD 4830 graphics cards, you better get them while they are still available. The Radeon HD 4830 was original
Subject: Graphics Cards | March 18, 2009 - 11:22 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
SUNNYVALE, Calif. - March 18, 2009 - AMD (NYSE: AMD) today released Windows 7 driver support as part of the latest ATI Catalyst 9.3 unified graphics driver. ATI Catalyst 9.3 represents the industry's first unified driver installation package to incorporate Windows 7 support, including Windows Display Driver Model (WDDM) 1.1 compliance, bringing with it a host of benefits for developers currently testing and updating applications using the widely available Windows 7 beta release.
Subject: Graphics Cards | March 17, 2009 - 05:39 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Picking up one EVGA GTX 280 will run you almost $500, in order to replicate motherboard.org's review you would need to spend $1500, plus the 1200W PSU needed to power your system. Seeing as how performance is provided in bulk, you might hope buying a three pack of GTX 280's would result in a diminished cost but that is not the case. Even leaving aside the fact that not every program can handle multiple graphics cards, the scalablity really make
Subject: Graphics Cards | March 13, 2009 - 06:00 PM | Ryan Shrout
We at PC Perspective are about as familiar with the upcoming Intel Larrabee technology as anyone outside of Intel can be; we have covered it at various stages of the development process since early 2007. For those of you unfamiliar, Larrabee is a future graphics technology from Intel based around a many-core x86 architecture. Our coverage thus far:
Subject: Graphics Cards | March 13, 2009 - 01:24 AM | Ryan Shrout
Quoteth the wikipedia:
Subject: Graphics Cards | March 13, 2009 - 12:50 AM | Ryan Shrout
After the release and rebranding of the GeForce GTS 250 graphics card this month, it appears that NVIDIA might have some more "new" products coming down the pipeline. And by "new" I mean "not really new at all."
Subject: Graphics Cards | March 9, 2009 - 12:47 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Sitting somewhere between $300 and $350, the GTX 285 isn't a mid-range card, but it is not quite at the power level that the GTX 295 and HD4870 X2 are. At Legit Reviews there are two different models of 285 up for review, PNY's GeForce GTX 285 is a stock card with 648MHz core, 1476MHz shader, and 2484MHz memory.