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PCI Express 3.0 is backward compatible with 2.0, the transfer speed is just lower. (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/PCI_Express#PCI_Express_3.x) However, depending on the PSU quality (no-name entry-level or known-brand), a 350W PSU can deliver as low as 150W which will not be enough at full load. At peak load your computer can draw as much as 200W, including ...


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You have added the Tag "CUDA", hence I assume you will program in cuda only.(opencl opens other GPU options but is usually less efficient when compared to cuda) Processor: Cuda supports heterogeneous GPGPU processing, hence you should consider a powerful CPU like Xeon only if you will have computationally intensive serial tasks. Bandwidth: you have to look ...


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A qualified yes. It has been done, at least with what appears to be a MacBook Pro: http://www.anandtech.com/show/7987/running-an-nvidia-gtx-780-ti-over-thunderbolt-2 Near the bottom of the page, it describes a cheaper method: What you need is a Thunderbolt to ExpressCard adapter (like Sonnet's Echo ExpressCard Pro) and an ExpressCard to PCIe adapter ...


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The clip at the end of the PCI-E slot just helps hold the graphics card in place. There is nothing to worry about as long as the case is stable. You can use any other slot that is on the motherboard without changing any BOIS settings.


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As far as I know, SMBus controllers are represented as I²C devices under Linux. (Since SMBus is a subset of I²C, those devices will not support all I²C commands but only those related to SMBus.) Thus, having the SMBus controller of your mainboard visible as /dev/i2c-X device is necessary for any userspace program to communicate with your PCIe SMBus device. ...



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