Synonyms for nvidia_quadro_fx or Related words with nvidia_quadro_fx
Examples of "nvidia_quadro_fx"
The laptop featured up to a 2.53 GHz Intel Core 2 Extreme Q9300 CPU, up to 8GB of DDR3 RAM, either an
2700M or FX 3700M with up to 1 GB video RAM, and a 17-inch display with 1920x1200 or 1440x900 resolution.
Models with quad-core CPUs supported up to 32 GB of RAM. Workstation models could be configured with ISV-certified professional graphics cards such as the ATI FirePro M7820 or the
5000M (at the time of release the most powerful workstation-class graphics card on the market and exclusive to the EliteBook 8740w).
In 2006 along with the introduction of the Mac Pro, Apple lowered the price of the 30" Cinema Display to US$1999. The Mac Pro features an NVIDIA GeForce 7300GT as the graphics card in its base model which is capable of running a 30" Cinema Display and another 23" Display simultaneously. The Mac Pro is also available with both the ATI Radeon X1900XT card and the
4500 as Build-To-Order options. Each of these cards is capable of driving two 30" Cinema Displays.
Released in October 2008, the W700 laptop was lauded for its performance and for a host of features that were industry-first at the time. It was the first laptop with an integrated color calibrator.In addition, digitizer was available on the palm rest. With an available quad-core Intel Core 2 Extreme processor and
3700M workstation graphics, the laptop was among the most powerful at the time. One point not in the laptop’s favor was the low battery life – at 2 hours and 31 minutes.
Like other virtualization software, Parallels Workstation Extreme uses a hypervisor to grant its virtual machines’ direct access to the host computer’s hardware. However, instead of handling the processes within the virtual machine as other virtualization products do to render 3D graphics, Parallels Workstation Extreme uses Intel Virtualization Technology for Directed I/O to direct the multimedia directly back to the host’s graphics cards while Nvidia’s SLI Multi-OS allows the host machine and the virtual machine to each have their dedicated GPU. Each graphic application running in a virtual machine requires its own dedicated
3800, 4800, or 5800 graphics card, which are the only graphics cards currently supported by the product.
In 2004 a new line was introduced, utilizing the same 20" and 23" panels alongside a new 30" model, for $3,299. The displays had a sleek aluminum enclosure with a much narrower bezel than their predecessors. The 20" model has a 1680x1050 resolution, the 23" has 1920x1200, and the 30" has 2560x1600. The 30" version requires a dual-link interface, because a single-link DVI connection (the most common type) doesn't have enough bandwidth to provide a picture to a display of this resolution. Initially, the only graphics cards that could power the new 30" display were the NVIDIA Geforce 6800 DDL series, available in both GT and Ultra forms. The DDL suffix signified the dual-link DVI capability. The less expensive of the two cards retailed for US $499, raising the net cost of owning and using the display to nearly $3,800. Later graphics options included the
4500; the card included two dual-link DVI connectors which allowed a Power Mac G5 to run two 30" Cinema Displays simultaneously with the total number of pixels working out at 8.2 million.
The 9503-DG5 model had a native refresh rate of 48 Hz and did not come with a graphics card but included an external converter box that takes a dual-link DVI signal and splits it into two single-link signals - one carrying odd pixels and the other even pixels. Using just the dual-link DVI interface through the converter box allows a refresh rate of 24 Hz or 25 Hz. When this converter box is used with a third single-link DVI input a refresh rate of 48 Hz can be achieved. In this mode the dual-link DVI drives the left 2624×2400 portion of the screen and the single-link DVI drives the remaining 1216×2400 portion. Alternatively, two converter boxes can be used simultaneously with two dual-link DVI ports to drive the DG5 as two 1920×2400 stripes at 48 Hz. For video cards with only three TMDS channels (such as most cards based on
3000 or NVIDIA GeForce 6) the converter box is needed to get the maximum refresh rate. With four TMDS links, the monitor can be driven at maximum refresh rate at any resolution using four 1920×1200 tiles. The converter box does not work with earlier revisions of the monitor. Driving the monitor with four DVI cables requires a sufficiently powerful graphics card, for example the Matrox Parhelia HR256. The uncommon resolution, connection and screen splitting may require custom settings for systems not officially supported.
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