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Silicon is prone to defects which means that areas of circuitry sometimes does not work as intended. Either they don't work well at high speeds, in which case a manufacturer will clock them down, or entire sections will simply not work at all. GPUs though have an upside. They are essentially a large set of repeated circuits and a failure in one set does not ...


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I actually think the accepted answer is, in this case, wrong. There is nothing wrong with the answer in general, but in this case it doesn't apply. The linked article places this in the context of GPU's that have artifical restrictions to make them less attractive for crypto-currency mining. NVidia and AMD have done this to several high-end GPU's because the ...


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Usually, workstation cards like the Titan have a bigger VRAM. Bigger VRAMs specifically help game developers store larger texture files, but at the same time, also allow better video work. For Illustrator and Photoshop I'm afraid this distinction means nothing. Any modern video card with at least 6 (recommended 8) GB of VRAM will suffice. The RX 580 you're ...


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You didnt underclock, you lowered the overclock. Notice your values have a + in front of them, so they are Base Clock +Overclock. For example, your GPU was 954Mhz base + 424Mhz overclock = 1378Mhz. You now changed it to 954+368 = 1322Mhz. So you lowered your overclock by 56Mhz. Same happened with memory. Your original overclock is possibly to agressive, ...


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In the end, the only zero-overhead solution seems to be to use the HDMI output to connect to an external recording device, such as a laptop or a dedicated video capture box, and then use the "duplicate screen" mode.


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