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Buying a new motherboard isnt going to be possible either these systems are only made with specific size dimensions and most likely all the motherboards that will fit in your laptop case and support the screen wil have the same hardware spec They aren't interchangeable like with regular desktops so simply put no u cant change out hardware.


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As OP stated Tegra K1 indeed does have CUDA (CUDA 6.5) support as stated in CodeWorks for Android 1R4 release notes. However K1 isn't the only CUDA capable android device. According to release notes; TK1 Reference Device (Ardbeg) Google Project Tango Tablet MiPad SHIELD Tablet 8 SHIELD Android TV support CUDA as well. There seems to be versional ...


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I don't have enough reputation to add this as a comment. Did you try to run xrandr (e.g. the gui interface lxrandr), and to turn off the monitor (with such *xrand program) before to detach it? If it solve your problem, it is just xorg that has not indication how to behave after switching one monitor off. (you could add some hotkeys to handle switching off ...


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Have you first of all tried changing your ram to two fastest sticks running in dual channel? Then try and see if that helps, if not then try a fresh install of Windows. Failing that I would advise to upgrade CPU and motherboard


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... it has "APU with integrated AMD Radeon™ HD 8000/7000" and I read somewhere it has dual graphics technology. AMD's APU's can work in combintion with other AMD based cards. So I went to buy a Gigabyte Geforce GTX 960 2GB. Which is a Nvidia based card... I plugged it into the PCI-e slot and I turned the PC on. OK, now the desktop has two ...


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Windows stopped this device because it found problems CODE 43 No, your device is not working. ...let's fix that. To open Device Manager, click Start, click Search programs and files, and then type Device Manager. A list of available matching items appears above the search box; click Device Manager. Device Manager opens with your computer name at the ...


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There is no advantage in using an extra adaptor in this case. Thus I would connect one DVI monitor directly to DVI. The other can be connected to either DP or HDMI, but since HDMI is more of less just DVI+sound I would use a cheap adaptor for that one.


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I assume u r running windows. That delay would be Windows querying a component (seemingly in your case the GPU) and not getting the response it is looking for either fast enough or not at all. The best thing to do when one spills anything on electronics is to wash it in fresh water (a dishwasher will work) and put it into an oven on min temp for at least 24 ...


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The "??? Watts needed" figure that comes with a graphics card is a very rough guesstimation and is frankly quite misleading. It makes assumptions about how many Watts the rest of the system would consume, as well as some extra on top of that. This works in most most cases where a user has a typical setup but is way off on cases where people have a ...


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Separate monitor is separate monitor, extended displays are quite common and most APU / GPU manufacturers allow different resolutions on different screens. I have a GTX 660 in my tower and simply opening up the NVIDIA Control Panel (right click, should be there if you've installed drivers) reveals an option "Change Resolution" under "Display", that allows ...


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Having looked into this a bit more, it seems that your graphics card should be able to run that display at full resolution over HDMI. According to the HDMI version comparison at Wikipedia HDMI 1.3 would allow 2560x1600 and your graphics card supports HDMI 1.4, so it should actually work. HDMI version: 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 ...


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Many graphics card ship with a requirement of a PSU of at least XXX Watt. This is a simplification based on assuming a common setup and with a margin of error. Let’s look into what the real requirements are: A graphics card draws power via the PCI-e bus and optionally from additional PCI-e power (6pins/8 pins) connectors. It is allowed to draw up to 75 ...


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The PSU must be capable of more than YYY watts, but that's far from being the whole story. First, the fact that a PSU has YYY watts written on it, does not mean that it is capable of really delivering YYY watts continuously. Most PSUs will fall short of this maximum, sometimes even by as much as 10%, depending on their quality. Second, the card is not ...


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I think that you are close, but not quite. We have: USB 2.0 (speed to low with a theoretical max of 480Mbit/sec) USB 3.0 (Speed up to 5Gbit/sec) "Superspeed". Usually with blue coloured connectors. USB 3.1 (speed up to 10Gbit/sec). Usually with red coloured connectors. USB 3.1 (speed up to 10Gbit/sec) with the new type C plug. No display capabilities are ...


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I solved it! I connected the tv, and i booted into windows as usual. The i went into device manager and i clicked show hidden devices, then i deleted and uninstalled all devices and driver for that display. Then after rebooting it was working!


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Sounds like your graphics card is falling... heat problems often contribute to shortening the life of PC/laptop components - especially CPU and GPU. I've had numerous users with NVidia on-board GPUs and when you power the laptop on, the heat generated is often very high, and the culprit is dust or dried heatsink paste.


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YouTube uses the VP9 video codec by default on Google Chrome in the HTML5 player, which is NOT supported for hardware acceleration. You can force Google Chrome to use H264 using the h264ify extension to correct this problem. Blame Google. https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/h264ify/aleakchihdccplidncghkekgioiakgal Other web browsers do not come with ...


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There are several things you can try. Fiddle with the driver I don't know how you "uninstalled" the graphics drivers, but I have heard that it's necessary to remove NVIDIA drivers through Programs and Features rather than just Device Manager. There was a relevant NVIDIA driver update published just a couple weeks ago, on January 27. If you haven't done so ...


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There's a few things to look at. The average "recommended power requirement" is a safe bet with a typical system though as always, your mileage may vary. I might choose to be nutty enough and somehow jam in a top of the line video card on a 5W processor and an emmc, or have a system with 6 hard disk drives or dual processors. The recommended power ...


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Don't cheat on the minimum power requirements if you are planning to boot an operating system from a live USB flash drive on the same computer. The minimum power requirements provide a margin of safety because you need a margin of safety to provide enough power for full usage of the other features of your computer. A computer is not worth as much if you ...


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Its your graphics card. From the nvidia website, in the very fine print: 3840x2160 at 30Hz or 4096x2160 at 24Hz supported over HDMI. 3840x2160 at 60Hz supported over DisplayPort


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Yes, the GTX 750 ti uses the 6 pin PCIe connector. It has two yellow wires, each of those wires is one of the 12v rails. When you connect power connections in parallel you get to add the amperage together so it should be the equivalent of a 27 amp single rail.


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No, the GPU inside the VM is emulated, so you can't install your host GPU driver. If you need such programs, that heavily use the GPU, install them on the host and not inside a VM.


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It says it requires a Pci-e 3.0 slot, I doubt that, or they are stating it wrong. It performs best with PCI-e v3. But stating that it requires PCI-e v3 is about the same as saying a Porche needs a highway or it will not work. PCI-e is backwares compatible. Which means it should run in any PCI-e slot. PCI-e v1, PCI-v2, PCI-v3 or future PCI-e v4.


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Turns out that it was the screen that was faulty. I'm still somewhat suspicious as I find it very odd that the screen died at the exact moment that I changed hardware inside the computer. The probability of that happening for no reason must be relatively low. Anyway, new screen and problem is gone. No mobo issues.


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I'm the Newrez author. Being that this is just a script, there are lots of options. One is just to execute it during login as a startup app. As long as X is up, you are all set. There is no dependency on Gnome or Nautilus. It should run on anything.


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You could try these steps: System File Checker is a handy tool included with Windows that allows you scan for and restore corruptions in Windows system files (including those related to VIDEO_DXGKRNL_FATAL_ERROR). To run System File Checker (Windows XP, Vista, 7, 8, and 10): Click the Start button. Type "command" in the search box... DO NOT hit ...


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Press F2 to enter in BIOS (Or any function key). After in AWARD BIOS search ‘Advanced Chipset settings’ . Normally these vt-x/amd-v extension settings will be available in advanced settings in most of the motherboards. Turn off, restart.


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Looking on this thread here - It seems there may be a link between this monitor and NVIDIA settings for Stereoscopic 3D: For those still looking for a possible solution. I just put on the ASUS vg248qe for the first time and I had a exact sounding issue as the OP. Azza had the answer to my issue which was unchecking the "Stereoscopic 3D" setting in ...


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I suspect Ken is actually right in his suggestion to increase the size of the ReadyBoot file. If the following event was logged: "The maximum file size for session "ReadyBoot" has been reached. As a result, events might be lost (not logged) to file "C:\Windows\Prefetch\ReadyBoot\ReadyBoot.etl". The maximum files size is currently set to 20971520 ...


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That has nothing to do with your video card driver. Try increasing the size of the ReadyBoot.etl. Here is how to do it: Search, Performance Monitor On your left side, expand Data Collection sets Click on Startup event traces On your right side you'll find a list, double click Readyboot Click on the Stop Condition tab and set the size you want. A good ...


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In the BIOS, you should be able to set the Init Display First option to PEG which should prioritize the card in the PCIeX16 slot. See top of page 29 in the Gigabyte 78LMT-S2P motherboard manual. If that doesn't work, and, as you say, disabling the onboard video in the BIOS (see page 22) causes a POST error, then there's likely a problem with the ...


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The solution is just plain simple, but it's not that perfect: First just download newrez's here (yes, you've heard it) http://gtk-apps.org/content/show.php/newrez+-+Increase+Screen+Rez+For+Netbook?content=134686 Then, put it somewhere and make it executable from GUI Just simply double-click on it and put your resolution Now why it's not perfect: If ...


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Based on the data that you've posted I can see that Bugcheck 0x116 was caused by the AMD GPU driver atikmpag.sys. Go to the AMD website, download and install the latest driver version.


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I have fixed it, somehow. For some reason, the latest beta driver and the latest crimson driver aren't coping with my R7. It introduces massive stutter on ANYTHING rendered by the dedicated graphics card. Either the framerates on both cards are conflicting or maybe it's an issue with the latest Mantle driver; I have yet to get an answer from AMD. Integrated ...


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The temperature 90° C might be the limit for your GPU where it starts "throttling", i.e. halts for a bit to cool down. Or maybe the CPU using the same heatpipes/sink hits its limit. How high does the CPU temp go? (CPU-Z) and what specific CPU model does that MacBook have? Put something small under the laptop to prod it up giving it more room to breathe or ...


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ok, I got an answer from Microsoft. They know this issue and currently work on it. This crash happens if the 2 monitors use different DPI scaling (they know it crashes with 175% on 1 and 100% on the other monitor). You should change the 175% to 150% or 200% to workaround it. Maybe this helps. Try it out.


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Most eGPU adapters utilize PCI-e (your model uses an expresscard output but your pc doesn't have the corresponding slot which means you need to go for a PCI-e model) to connect to your PC. You need to check and verify that you have a spare PCI-e slot on your mainboard and adapter you'll buy supports the corresponding PCI-e protocol. I can't recommend a ...


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Its not possible (least the way you want to do it), and its worth looking at the competition to understand why. Adobe's Photoshop (which I suppose is the gold standard for graphics editing software these days) is explicitly designed to use the GPU in order to render and do various transforms and other processes. However, paint.net isn't - and I'll come to ...


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To elaborate on grawity's answer, there are several issues, of varying degrees of relevance, to your question: UGA vs. GOP -- As you say, there are two EFI video systems, UGA and GOP. The latter was introduced with EFI 2.x (aka UEFI), IIRC, and AFAIK all UEFI-based systems use GOP. In principle, all EFI 1.x systems should use UGA; however, Apple (which ...


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The short answer is no. Simply put, even a gigabit network adapter cannot keep up with the speed of powerful PCIe graphics card. A gigabit Ethernet adapter maxes at 1 Gbit/s, while a PCIe x16 graphics card maxes out at 252.064 Gbit/s. The only real alternatives are things that grab the display buffer and transfer it over the network, like Remote ...


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What you’re seeing is actually not a broken connector. These pins are intentionally kept short so they connect last. Remember that PCIe is hot-plug capable, you can add (and theoretically also remove) cards in a running system. If you look inside a USB plug, you can see something similar: The data pins are shorter than the power supply pins. The short pin ...


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Can broken connectors cause bugs, errors etc.? Yes! Especially the inside of your computer is very sensetive for broken contacts. Doesn't matter if its one, one-half or ten. It causes that the contact can't anymore send clearly siganal from the motherboard to the graphics card and then you get errors. A list of possible errors that a loose contact could ...


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You can right click on its shortcut and use "Run with graphics processor.." option to force it to run with NVIDIA GPU instead of your iGPU. Edit : As stated by Ramhound in comments section, please note you'll have this option only if you're using a laptop with switchable graphics.


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This is a common problem with the NVidia drivers. They suck at allowing you to specify which graphics card to use in the case of multiple graphics cards in your system. You can force the use of the higher-end graphics card when program Paint.net is launched by opening the NVIDIA Control Panel -> 3D Settings -> Manage 3D Settings -> Program Settings tab, ...


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The Problem is that your R7 m265 doesnt work with the Windows 10 Driver from Windows. You have to go to your Device-Manager, search for your 265m and. Right-Click -> features-->driver-->driver update--> search from desktop/ computer---> search from list---> and now choose your installed driver not the 15.201 this driver is from windows 10 and dont work. I ...


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Laptops are. Desktops, could be under specific circumstances - Some Older processors - Ivy and Sandy Bridge intel chipsets come to mind supported something called Virtu (or MVP), by a company called lucid logix. Anandtech has a nice writeup about it. Seems dead now, and its licenced by oems - so you'd need to find a system that supports it (and windows 10 ...


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The debug code is b2. It sounds like possibly a bios issue. Do you have another computer in which you can download the latest bios revision and flash it?


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I would verify these things: Try a different monitor, if you have another that supports the problem resolution. Or if you have another computer you can test that monitor on at the problem resolution. Reinstall your graphics drivers, in the event they have become corrupted. Check your DVI/VGA/HDMI cables, and if necessary reseat your graphics card. More ...


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I am certain that the errors you're seeing are false. The "random blocks" test looks flawed. I would expect at least some of the other tests to fail as well, considering how badly the random blocks test fails. Yet ALL the other tests pass with flying colors. It would be a shame to RMA a card that is actually perfectly fine. UPDATE Check out this forum ...



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