Just found a suggestion that solved my problem here.
It is the Intel "Display Power Saving Technology" that is to blame.
Disable it like so:
Launch "Intel HD Graphics Control Panel" by right clicking and selecting "Graphics Properties..." from your Intel HD Graphics tray icon
Choose "On battery"
Select "Disable" for Display Power Saving ...
Even after changing the "power" options in the "Intel HD graphics control panel" the brightness kept adapting to the image brightness/darkness.
So did some research and found a solution through editing the registry.
type regedit and press Enter
navigate to HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\Software\Intel\Display\igfxcui\profiles\media\Brighten ...
Just a general 'rule of thumb' on this type of decision…
If the laptop is sufficiently new that the manufacturer is still making regular driver updates - stick with them.
After a year or two they usually stop; effectively abandoning your machine forever unless something major needs updating for security reasons etc.
Once that point comes, then hang onto ...
On the NVidia Control Panel you can choose which graphic card to use, but you can not know which graphic card is running.
If you just want to know which graphic card is running, you can have an icon in the notification area which show the running graphic card.
Here is the explanation to enable it according to acer website:
1 - Click Start and then ...
If you are stuck and can't get your screen to rotate to normal position by using shortcut keys, you can
Go to Control Panel > Display
Select Orientation > Landscape
Your screen should be restored to normal.
A program can access the dedicated graphics processor regardless of whether a display is attached to it, but additional software is needed to pass the output to the onboard GPU for display.
As the dedicated video card is still accessible to applications, the GPU could be used to render graphics and perform computations (like video transcoding and PhysX) as ...
You have integrated graphics, which means there's no discrete graphics card in your computer, but instead the CPU serves as a graphics card, using your system RAM rather than dedicated RAM on a graphics card.
If you wish to see the version of your integrated graphics, go to Device Manager, expand Display Adapters, right click on Intel(R) HD Graphics Family,...
Pay attention to the output from the console:
[AVHWDeviceContext @ 0x556f744cf5c0] VAAPI driver: Intel i965 driver for Intel(R) Skylake - 2.1.0.
[AVHWDeviceContext @ 0x556f744cf5c0] Driver not found in known nonstandard list, using standard behaviour.
[AVHWDeviceContext @ 0x556f744cf140] Error initializing an MFX session: -3.
Device creation failed: -...
You should probably use the Nvidia Control Panel and set high performance on Adobe Photoshop.
I own AMD unfortunately but i remember there was the setting panel in "Manage 3D Settings".
From there you should be able to select an application from the drop down menu, in this case Photoshop and set it to "High Performance".
After you try this solution check ...
This is what worked in my case. My monitor was being incorrectly detected as a HDTV with limited range and adding a custom resolution with "CVT-RB" timing fixed it.
You can add a custom resolution either in Intel HD Control panel > Display > Advanced > Add custom resolution or, in case you have newer drivers, you need to run CustomModeApp.exe manually (via ...
The Intel i7-4770k only supports up to 60Hz refresh rate since the onboard graphics (Intel HD 4600) only supports that. This is shown in the product specification in the screenshot below:
The product page is here: https://ark.intel.com/content/www/us/en/ark/products/75123/intel-core-i7-4770k-processor-8m-cache-up-to-3-90-ghz.html
So unfortunately, you're ...
Method 1 : Disable Adaptive brightness in the Registry
Double-click on ProcAmpBrightness, set to 0 and click OK
Double-click on ProcAmpBrightness, set to 0 and ...
igfxtray is responsible for the notification area icon of Intel's display driver. It's not an essential component of the driver suite. The actual driver is still working.
Furthermore, you're using the Intel GPU all the time, even when NVIDIA GPU is enabled to be always-on. Here's a part of my answer to a different question:
First off, your laptop doesn't ...
So i just fixed this problem temporarily.
What i did is i went to Device Manager, then went to Display adapters.
Now i have 2 graphics cards in my system, one is an integrated Intel HD4000 and the second is a Geforce GT740M so i dont know if this will work on systems with 1 graphics card.
After this just disable and enable your integrated graphics card ...
The gfx card will only support 3 displays in Windows 7 if -
If two of the displays are DisplayPort* monitors
If one of the displays is an Intel® Wireless Display (Intel® WiDi)
If the built-in display is an Embedded DisplayPort1 (eDP) not a LVDS
As for Linux vs Windows, check out this discussion. Notable is active vs passive adapters..
Your question prompted me to revisit this problem and here is something useful:
How to disable "igfxHK Module" process from starting up with Windows
In essence, kill the process and prevent it from starting. I guess depending on what version of the Intel HD graphics control panel you have, this might also be relevant:
A virtual machine does not have access to physical device in your computer & hence you cannot install native drivers in the guest machine.
All the devices are emulated by the virtual machine (Hypervisor if we are to say it more accurately)
You should start with adding virtual guest additions & refer to learn how to emulate 2D/3D acceleration in ...
For a Lenovo T430 Maximum external resolution:
2560x1600@60Hz (DisplayPort via optional Mini DP cable)
1920x1200@60Hz (single-link DVI-I via optional Mini DP cable)
Detailed Specifications - ThinkPad T430, T430i
Lets analyse your question:
I don't want their GPU and
I certainly dont want to pay for it.
Why do you care about point 1? If you buy a CPU with an on die GPU just do not use the GPU part.
As fort paying for it. Creating a separate die with only the CPU part will increase costs. It is likely cheaper to simply build one design. So may may ...
I found the solution and want to share it. My system is now working with newest Intel drivers installed via Windows Update. No BSOD so far.
I uninstalled the Lucidlogix Virtu MVP GPU Virtualization software and after that the GPU driver of Intel installed successfully.
The helpful post was found from http://www.eightforums.com/bsod-crashes-debugging/37892-...
On GPUs, 100% utilization means that all cores are basically executing instructions. It is running at peak performance when all of those instructions are fused-multiply-add operations: a = a + b * c, which most current GPUs can do using only a single instruction.
When you are writing a program that performs computation on the GPU (using CUDA or OpenCL), you ...
You're using GNOME 3 on Fedora with a non-NVidia graphics card, so you're most likely running Wayland as the graphics system. gpick is based on GTK+ 2.x, which only supports X11 and goes through the Xwayland compatibility layer.
So there are two reasons for your problem:
The Wayland graphics system by design does not allow one program to see the contents ...
Intel HD 530, supports 4K @ 60p (not sure if it supports HDR there).
The Intel HD 530 does not support HDR10. The Intel HD 530 only supports HDMI 1.4. HDR10 requires at the minimum HDMI 2.0b.
Additionally, the Intel HD 530 only supports 4K @60 Hz, if you are using DisplayPort. This does not include converting a DisplayPort signal to HDMI. The Intel ...
As it turns out, the laptop does indeed support OpenGL and includes hardware acceleration for it. I had pretty much given up getting the screensavers to work, but one of the pages I read just before giving up happened to have the solution.
In the Opengl.org forums, fbayle explained that for some baffling reason, Intel has decided to disable OpenGL hardware ...
I believe that the problem is with the Iris Graphics 540 card.
It seems that displays can only be connected to it using
DisplayPort 1.2 / eDP 1.3 which maxes out at 3840 x 2160 @ 60 Hz,
or using HDMI limited to the older version 1.4a which also maxes out
at 3840 x 2160 @ 30 Hz.
You might try to use the less-limited HDMI 2.0
by adding a DisplayPort ...
According to Wikipedia, this is an 8th-generation Intel GPU, of the Cherryview architecture. Its model name is "HD Graphics" - later processors have similar GPUs, called "HD Graphics 400" and "HD Graphics 405".
It has 16 execution units running at 400-700 MHz, and video decode acceleration.
First, install latest Intel driver.
Add the following to /etc/rc.local:
intel_panel_fitter -p A -x 1200 -y 670
and in the users .xprofile:
xrandr --output HDMI1 --transform 1.0,0,+1,0,1.0,+2,0,0,1
Now the picture goes through DVI -> HDMIAdapter -> Samsung TV.
Xrandrs transform option alone did not help.