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I know that the topic is old, but i solve the problem by doing some procedures. If the problem insists, you may need to restore you Mac Os X to their factory settings. Warning: By doing this you will automatacly clean all your files,documents, programs that is store in your HDD. I suggest before this use Time Machine or other backup program to save all ...


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I have found two ways to fix the problem, neither of which is ideal. 1) Restart the computer. 2) Change the resolution to another setting, then change it back.


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I recently ran into this issue with a Windows 8 laptop I recently purchased from Toshiba. What solved my issue was installing the integrated Intel drivers, and then installing the Catalyst Control Center provided by AMD. It recognized my second card. After that, I restarted the laptop. Following that, I was able to right click on the desktop and select ...


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Basically most versions of HDMI cables are able to transfer both Audio and Video. on-board HDMI port is available only when you don't have any discrete graphic card on your motherboard. so when you use SLI/Crossfire the on-board HDMI along with the build-in GPU in your CPU will be automatically disabled (assuming you have a Core i series CPU). When you ...


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You don't need to see anything (unless things go wrong), just follow instructions. I once recovered a card in such way, but I used a 4MB PCI card as primary so I could actually see what I'm doing. Following the re-flash procedure blindly should work...but if something unknown goes wrong it's best that you see what happens. So if your MB has 2 PCI-E slots, ...


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I had experienced something similar before with a laptop and this may help you. I had plugged in external monitor and still no image showed, so i used the Fn+F5 keys to use the projector/external display and then the monitor came up but it was as if there is no driver, very low resolution with probably 16 bit colors. This led me to remove my display driver ...


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Looks like some problem with the graphics card driver, the bus or the graphics card itself. The graphic card works just like a printer, if you try to send raw text to it or any data that doesn't correspond to its protocol, it will print this data in the screen as text. It seems to me you are experiencing something like that. Try updating the drivers and ...


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Choosing Preferences->Advanced view solved that for me :) (was googling for "AMD CCC tabs missing" for a while before that)


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The one thing that people seem to be missing here is that display port and HDMI port on a laptop are limited to their output setting from the video card. All laptops that I know of will only output 108o out of the HDMI port. Higher resolutions would come from the display port or DVI. HDMI is mainly used for HOME video and sound products and the standard has ...


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A quick test to try to "unstick" stuck pixels: use the online Pixel Repair. There's no installation, and it's a first step before trying anything more arduous.


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Some motherboards require a "dummy card" in one of the PCI slots when using a single graphics card to enable 16X on the PCI-E slot designated for 16X.


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Connect a Display with hdmi to your laptop, If these red pixels appear on your External Display aswell it will be probably issue with the drivers, or the gpu. If not you should consider running Windows in Safe mode and see if these red pixels are still there. If they are, your screen probably have dead pixels. If they are not, we stick with the driver issue. ...


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Some display interfaces, like HDMI and DisplayPort, can carry audio along with video. This audio stream might get played back by your monitor's internal speakers or you might send it to a dedicated "audio receiver", that strips off the audio signal, sends it out via e. g. S/PDIF, analog RCA or even digital (AES/EBU) or analog XLR. In fact, both HDMI and ...


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Sounds like you've got a laptop with switchable graphics . . . the system uses the Intel video for day to day stuff, and the switches and uses the Radeon for more demanding stuff (3d, games, etc). The AMD Catalyst application should let you manually configure which card is used for which application if you don't like the defaults, as well as to monitor ...


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HDMI and DisplayPort are capable of transmitting audio as well as video. So, to Windows, it looks like an additional soundcard appears on your system, for which a driver is needed. So if you connect a monitor on the other end of your HDMI or DisplayPort and it can play sound, you can send sound to that monitor by selecting "Intel Display Audio" or ...


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It's for sending audio through the video adapter, for use with video interfaces that support it (like HDMI and DisplayPort).


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If you have a muxless system(that means you cannot switch them into BIOS) you can install bumblebee driver and nvidia ones with your package manager (in Ubuntu it's likesudo apt-get install bumblebee bumblebee-nvidia primus) . Enter into /etc/bumblebee and edit bumblebee.conf, replacing Driver= with Driver=nvidia and nvidia-current with nvidia-304. After ...


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If it were just graphics drivers, I've had this a number of times. Especially blue screen when booting or simply freezing. Reinstalling (fixing a botched install) can sometimes fix, or even better, roll back to an older driver version (fixing buggy drivers), making sure to choose stable and not beta drivers. It looks like your laptop has integrated ...


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I've got the exact same issue and i'm running Win 8 64bit AMD FX-6100 AMD 7770 Since we're both running AMD i'd assume this is an issue with their drivers. I've had this issue for a while now and the only fix I've found (which is a temporary one) Is to toggle the display upscaling on either of my monitors. After a prolonged shut down like yourself I go ...


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So that means Windows will support up to sixty-one 1920x1080 displays. Working within those limits, one could create a 7x7 array using forty-nine 1920x1080 displays which (assuming they were all identical in size) would have a 16:9 aspect ratio :) Or do a 7x8 array for a 16:10 ratio. Ooh or do a 360-degrees using 10x6, 12x5, or 15x4... damn I need me some ...


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The comments section don't allow large amounts of text. So here it is. ## This is the layout for the X server Section "ServerLayout" Identifier "Default Layout" Screen 0 "screen1" 0 0 Option "Xinerama" "0" EndSection ## This defines your graphics card, there should ## only be ONE such section for each card. ...


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I figured out the problem. I went in to the "Driver Manager" (from the menu) and saw that it was using the Noveau driver, so I changed it to "nvidia-331 (recommended)" and restarted, and after that my machine recognized both monitors.


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Without knowing the internal structure of the PSU it's impossible to say for certain. However, cable-management issues aside, the probability is that there is more than one output rail across those 4 cables, so using them all would give you a better chance of spreading the load across all possible rails …which the PSU will thank you for, long-term. Update… ...


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PCI Express v1.0 slots are usually compatible with v2.0 cards, but usually not v2.1 cards in 1.0 slots as the power requirement of the slot changed, killing much of the backwards compatibility. I have tried a few 2.1 cards in v1.0 boards and can confirm the ones I used don't work.


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Initial installation, and fixing stuff when the BMC is hosed. I've seen that adaptor before on blade servers, and the VGA port is a nice touch, should you have issues remembering the IP address of the BMC. It isn't the same as the ports on a video card controller, which are connected to the graphics processor on die on modern consumer systems. These xeons ...


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You need to download this special version of CUDA to support the new Geforce GTX 9XX cards. Q: How does this release differ from the current CUDA 6.5 Release? A: This toolkit contain support for the GeForce GTX980 and GTX970. In addition, driver support for older generation GPUs with SM1.x has been deprecated.


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I ended up buying the varient that includes the on-board graphics. Here's why: The price isn't very much more, so why not? I get the feeling that all the chips are really the same, and ones that are flawed in that subsystem get sold as "without". others packaged to fill demand are not tested. Do I want a "bad" chip? It simplifies setting up and burn-in ...


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Might be some interference caused by the net's frequency. Did you try plugging in your charger the other way around (i.e. flipping poles)? (Serious suggestion.) Some chargers and/or cases aren't properly isolated, so there might be some minor voltage on components that shouldn't have any. For example, when I plug in my Asus Transformer Prime, the metallic ...


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You are not supposed to touch the fans for any reason. regardless if it's too loud. Did you check the fan on your graphics card? it might be causing it to over heat. check for blown capacitors on the card.


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Well there are some cases you can Crossfire two different AMD graphic cards but they require the same GPU. In your case you are not able to Crossfire those two graphics cards. There is also a table where you can look up to see which cards are compatible with each other. Source


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No, I don't think you can mix GPUs if they are not in the same series. But maybe some can as they essentially have the same GPU. See more here.


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In PCI and PCIe systems, it is certainly possible. The BIOS has settings to say which is the primary, if both are present. It is subject to the usual issues of mixing graphics cards of different brands: the drivers may be allergic to each other. At least, be sure not to install the "utilities" from both as they may fight over things. Before switching to ...


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To your first question, no. The P4600 is not a general-purpose computing system, it's just low-end graphics, comparable to low-end discrete graphics cards (like an 8800 GTS) that also have little use for general-purpose computing. To your second question, yes, the motherboard graphics connectors typically do use the integrated processor graphics. ...


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It sounds very much like your graphics drivers are corrupt. Try reinstalling your graphics drivers (you can download them here) If you have installed any other hardware/software recently - it may also be worth trying an uninstall of that first. Another possibility is a system restore if you have it enabled on your PC. I notice from your post above you ...


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Integrated graphics, loves memory speed. Your DDR3 1066 is comparatively slow. Your processor supports DDR3 1866. Pick up 8GB of Gskill Aries 1866 with 9 or 8 timing for $60 at Newegg. It should improve integrated graphics drastically. Won't make it better than a discreet card, but playable. You could use the leftover memory for a HTPC or something like ...


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What you need is graphics drivers from Dell. AFAIK AMD does not bundle Intel drivers with its graphics driver installer and Switchable Graphics functionality can also be missing completely with those or it just doesn't work when drivers are installed separately. Get newest available graphics drivers directly from Dell, install and test if Switchable ...



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