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A virtual machine does not have access to physical device in your computer & hence you cannot install native drivers in the guest machine. All the devices are emulated by the virtual machine (Hypervisor if we are to say it more accurately) You should start with adding virtual guest additions & refer to learn how to emulate 2D/3D acceleration in ...


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So what I did was removed everything nvidia related from my computer and I've let Windows find a driver for me. That worked and good enough for me.


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I had a similar problem with NVidia driver. After upgrading to Win 10, only one monitor was working but the NVidia graphics card was not recognized in device manager. I tried to uninstall the driver installed for Win 8.1 in vain. Uninstaller said it couldn't uninstall any Nvidia-related software without any information on the reason. After repeating reboot ...


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Both cards have their pros and cons: The GTX is much better at performance: http://gpu.userbenchmark.com/Compare/Nvidia-Quadro-K4200-vs-Nvidia-GTX-980/2838vs2576 The GTX 980 is based on the newer second-generation Maxwell architecture, which means that it will more likely support newer technologies than the Quadro K4200 (which is still based on the ...


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It can't be done. You can pass through USB devices, no problem. But when you start dealing with PCI and PCIe devices, they will not get passed through. In theory, if you disabled your graphics card until you booted your host OS, then enabled your graphics card "magically", your VM would still need full control over it (which your OS won't give you). It's ...


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From what I have been able to tell, the HDMI sound from the PC to the video display device is being supplied as a seperate audio device IN the video card, or in the case of on-die grafics it is again a part of the cpu-gpu combination device. Your regular audio card, or onboard audio has nothing to do with it. The information supplied by the hardware GPU ...


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There is not much information about it so what I'm going to say may be not exact. As far as I know, graphic cards nowadays come with a dedicated Realtek HD Audio chip. Older graphic cards used a SPDIF cable coming from the motherboard's audio chip. In the end it's pretty much the same, the rendering engine from the Realtek audio chips doesn't really change ...


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Yes, you can. But it really depends what you want to do with it. If this is for simple desktop work then you shouldn't have any issues with this at all. However, you may experience issues with the performance of the monitor connected to the integrated graphics card, as those typically do not have the same built-in hardware acceleration to properly handle ...



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