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You will need a high end GPU like a GTX980 Ti or a Titan X At least 32 -64Gb of ram if you plan on rendering and recording in 4k and a good Processor, Intel Xeon or an i7. 4K gaming is very demanding and it's quite expensive to build a rig that can support it. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j4xDfEOGONw Unfortunately it's not just the GPU and Monitor.


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solution — update the onboard Intel HD Graphics 4600 driver. (the problem was I've updated only the Nvidia driver)


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Ultimately, how clear something appears in the laptop screen is going to vary more from manufacturer to manufacturer, as well as what settings you use in Windows, and even on your own eyesight. However, speaking in general terms, a 17" screen is not going to be any less clear than a 15" screen if they both have the same pixel count. If your aunt has ...


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I had the same problem with my even older Geforce GT320M. Eventually I forced a custom resolution and this worked perfectly. Just be careful to ensure you do know the actual maximum native resolution. NVidia Control Panel > Display > Change resolution > Customize


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I fixed it. I re-download and install the driver. It seems that I shouldn't use such software for dealing with my drivers.


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I use a piece of software called DisplayFusion to manage multiple monitor profiles. It can save and restore preset configurations, including spanning and even virtual sub-monitor splits. It also has window management features that I find very useful. I am in no way affiliated with the publisher, Binary Fortress, other than being a customer.


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Well Said I get files from a client that were shot with canon-1D X thats maximum capture resolution is 5184 x 3456, but the files are 18,000 x12,000 so instead of 18mp the file I have to work on is 216mp that makes all the reading, masking, correction times 12 times what they should be and refine edges with the latest greatest mac pro takes forever! Many of ...


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There's a nice online one here http://waifu2x.udp.jp/ which uses "Deep Convolutional Neural Networks". It's especially good for enlarging logos and line art.


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When I start my pc, the first screen I see, has a small resolution, Yes, this is normal. Most IBM compatibles desktop PC'seither boot in text mode our use a low resolution graphics mode which just about every monitor from the last few decades can handle. This is good. but by the time I get to the login screen, the resolution is good. Your ...


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You cam change your screen resolution to 1920x1080 by right clicking on your desktop and choosing "display settings". Scroll to the bottem and choose "Advanced display settings". Here you can select your resolution.


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Check to make sure that you are using the actual monitor driver for your monitor, rather than a generic Windows VGA monitor.


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No I don't think you can set it from the host side. It completely depends on the guest's request:


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Different PC but similar adapter and problem (Intel HD Graphics 4000). You can set custom resolutions via the "Graphic Options" menu that is available by right clicking on the Desktop. Once you have configured the custom resolution, you'll need to reboot your PC before you can select this new resolution from the Windows screen resolution window.


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LogMeIn changes the resolution base on the best optimization for the remote session. To change the resolution, follow these steps On the main remote control screen, tap the Gear (Settings) icon. Click Resolution. Click prefeered screen resolution Click Settings Save Settings Source


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As you are using vector graphics, the resolution doesn't really matter. It will matter if you export it to a bitmap or if you print it (as a bitmap, but you can also print as a vector in which case the resolution doesn't matter), at which times you will have to set a proper resolution. So you don't have to set the resolution on your image, if you ...


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OK. The reason is that the device being used is a tablet (sort of, a Surface Pro 3). For some reason browsers do not render real pixels, instead 'relative' pixels. Whereas Photoshop calculates the actual pixels of an image. It is the difference between whats called a "hardware" pixel and a "reference" pixel and this device has a "device-pixel-ratio" of 1.7 ...


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The sizes are always relative to the current element - if it is embedded on the next higher level and there the HTML (or the CSS) says 'stretch to fit', everything gets stretched accordingly. There could be multiple levels of that, so it is hard to predict how big it really will be at the end (one of the things that make coding a browser so tough). Your ...


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Use a better upscaling algorithm, e.g. bicubic / lanczos / spline instead or bilinear. You don't even need to re-encode the video for that (neither should you, coz re-encoding always cost you quality), just get a player that is can provide you with those (either out-of-the-box or through some filter/renderer), the upscaling can be done "on-the-fly" during ...


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1366×768 8-bit pixels is just above 1MiB (by 512 bytes), so it does not fit into an 8Mbit memory chip. 1360 is also divisible with both 8 and 16, enabling simplified and optimized algorithms for processing graphics.


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Yes, Windows supports scaling to higher resolutions, but if and only if your moniter, graphics card AND your graphics driver supports the resolution. In some case windows may not detect the resolutions your monitor supports and may provide support for higher resolutions (which will not display correctly) or limit a you to a low resolution (more probable). ...


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Short answer: yes. Longer answer, because it's displaying everything through Citrix, the admins may have restricted the graphics options. The full resolution of your monitor may (and probably would be) supported and used, but because of Citrix, it may not look as great as you're expecting.



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