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It depends on your BIOS' capability. Some computers can support video output from both the onboard GPU and the video card simultaneously, some cannot. Your video card already has 3 video outputs though. If the onboard video will not work together with the discrete card, in your case a very inexpensive (just a few dollars, usually) DVI to VGA adapter will ...


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I do not see any problem in the layout you propose.You can plug it in both DVI, first DVI & HDMI, second DVI & HDMI. Then it is up to you to properly configure your display order in the display configuration of your OS.


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You are halfway there. A plain DVI-I/VGA adapter should work for one of the monitors since DVI-I outputs an analogue as well as digital signal. For the DVI-D output you can get so-called 'active' adapters, which should do a digital-analogue conversion. I haven't used one myself - closest I've got is a Thunderbolt-VGA adapter - so can't make a recommendation ...


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It may be possible to connect one to the MB and one to the GPU - but this could raise some issues. The VGA connector on your MB is actually for an integrated GPU either on your MB or on the CPU - if you have none you should not even be able to use this one alone (eg. when using a GPU-less MB with a GPU-less serverprocessor). When you would hook one monitor ...


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Using a Raspberry Pi or some similar device connected to the display and using VNC (Teamviewer?) to replicate your computer display would be cheap and usable for most of applications were a little latency is not an issue… But that won't do the trick for gaming. As written by Spiff and as far as I know there's no cheap magic available yet for heavy ...



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